(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Children's Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "The Fabricator : New Bedford Textile School yearbook"

Vi 



'■■; 





g .:MBS 


■ • •- m 


•■ , ■ :, 




m*. m 


H • '■' 1 


1-H 




g<- v i 



:^fe,::..,.. . ■»--. .^f 



r -■ • 



■•» « ■ » •» '" ■ n i|.ll . l ..'. l i ; . V., i. ' 



; » - » v • -.«.«faMM*«&iifeiK v • k : 



«A 



•a?- 



«ifi 



<« .4 ' 



. 'Hf^ 



■Mi 



* ' 




KM 



V 






IDtti 



1 Jf ! l 









££5 



U^2rtatMMi^^^Zi.^«.^.Jx.,rT^.^^ | ,^,g <tln . tTf ^ 1LMAJ ,^, A ., 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries 



http://archive.org/details/fabricatornewbed1951newb 




YEAR BOOK OF THE 
NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 
NEW BEDFORD, MASSACHUSETTS 



PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS 



Board of Zr us tecs 

OFFICERS OF THE BOARD 

John A. Shea, President 
Philip Manchester, Sr., Vice-President 

TRUSTEES 
Ex-officio His Honor Arthur N. Harriman, Mayor of New Bedford 
Ex-officio John J. Desmond, Jr., Commissioner of Education 
Ex-officio W. Kenneth Burke, Superintendent of Schools, New Bedford 

TERM EXPIRES JUNE 30, 1951 

E. Ferris Almada Joseph Dawson, Jr. 

Philip Manchester, Sr. Nils V. Nelson 

John A. Shea 

TERM EXPIRES JUNE 30, 1952 

John Vertente, Jr. William Richards 

Laurent Fauteux Dennis J. Murphy 

Raymond R. McEvoy 

TERM EXPIRES JUNE 30, 1953 

Charles Arendt James B. Moniz 

Timothy J. Manning William E. King 

Ida D. Epstein 



r "5 



Administration 



GEORGE WALKER President 

MARY F. MAKIN Treasurer 

CECELIA ZEITLER Senior Clerk 

LORETTA LA VOI E Junior Clerk 

ESTELLE DOWD Junior Clerk 



Dedication 




It is rare to find an educator who is not only an 
instructor and counselor to his students, but also a 
friend and intimate. Sincere, conscientious, and 
thorough, he has worked untiringly to make the 
school's present status a reality. For all he has 
done for us as well as for the school, we wish to 
extend our thanks and appreciation by dedicating 
this edition of the "Fabricator" to 

MR. LOUIS E. F. FENAUX 



Message from the governor 




I welcome the opportunity to extend the greetings of the Common- 
wealth to the senior class of the New Bedford Textile Institute through 
the medium of your class publication, "The Fabricator." 

The New Bedford Textile Institute, originally the New Bedford Tex- 
tile School, has served the Commonwealth for over fifty years and has 
provided training for hundreds of young men and women who have entered 
the textile industry here and elsewhere and whose record of achievement 
over the years has amply justified the decision of the Commonwealth to 
offer such training during the past half century. 

Moreover, as Governor of the Commonwealth, it became my privilege 
to join with other interested citizens in the effort which resulted in funds 
appropriated and allocated for the purpose of increasing the size of the 
New Bedford Textile Institute so that the future increased and improved 
facilities will further enhance its reputation as one of the leading textile 
schools in the country. 

Therefore, in addition to my official greeting, may I personally join 
with you members of the graduating class of 1951 in sincere thanks to the 
citizens of the Commonwealth, as well as to the City of New Bedford, 
whose constant cooperation make this great school possible. 

Very truly yours, 

PAUL A. DEVER 



Message from the President 




The future of our society depends upon the youth of today. I feel 
that the training given you by the faculty of the New Bedford Textile Insti- 
tute is a substantial foundation from which to build toward that future. 

Your stay at New Bedford Textile Institute has helped prepare you for 
much-needed leadership. That leadership is weighted with responsibility. 
The degree of success with which you assume leadership and responsibility 
depends mainly upon your attitude and your background. It has been at- 
tempted in the years of study here to inculcate the proper attitude and 
establish the necessary background. 

The student is asked to remember that, as he leaves the Institute, he 
is merely on the thresh-hold. His knowledge, in order to grow and ripen, 
must be tempered with experience. There is no easy way to attain this. 
As long as you live, you will always be going to school — the greatest school 
in the world — the school of life. 

GEORGE WALKER, President 



Weaving 




Assistant Professor Rodil; Mr. Regan; 
Associate Professor Beardsworth, Department Head 

Mr. Molyneux 



Cotton Yarn Preparation 



Testing, Design and Knitting 




Assistant Professor Pacheco 
Associate Professor Holden, Department Head; 

Mr. Kirk 



■ HEIIIliilllHIt 

*a»**aaaaa«sx£ ««» < 

man>mmm*mmmmmtnsa »««»*•■ 

§•«■• »»««»«»«3> an* < 
»B«»a«a*»s»*i mm 

••MmaaaaHMiiaaa*F»a 

T 

■s«n« af fataaga taawpiaa 
aaauaa _ _ 

nea««*«*«ssi; 
taaaaaixaai 

HMIiNHI 

•••a* aaaaat- 
■mwmHi 

sas»« as »»«!»»r 

MM* 




Mr. Beck, Testing Department Head 
Associate Professor Ciblin, Designing Department 

Head; 
Associate Professor Cloutier, Knitting Department 

Head 



Chemistry 



Mathematics and Machine Design 




Mr. Fiocchi; Associate Professor Dupre; 

Professor Tripp, Department Head; 

Associate Professor Broadmeadow; Mr. Fenaux 



Professor Foster, Department Head 
Mr. Tinkham; Mr. Silvia; Mr. Saltus 



Machine Shop and Engineering Drawing 



Liberal Arts 




Associate Professor Bayreuther 
Mr. Barylski 



Mr. Sullivan, Instructor of Social Sciences; 
Mr. Silva, Instructor of English 



FABRICATOR STAFF 




David Groves, Advertising Manager Irene Jaremko, Business Manager 

Morris Hahn, Editor-in-Chief 







Sitting: F. Souza, M. Oouthout, B. Mutter. 
Standing: A. Konner, C. Sisson, G. Schofield, J. Roberts, L. Place, J. Tynan, N. Mee, A. Sirois, A. Turbak. /*^. 



foreword 



Within these few pages we have tried to hold 
in perspective the varied human interest of the 
past four years. This, we have done, so that in 
later years we may pleasantly reminisce among 
the warm relationships of the class of 1951. 



Class Off fleers 




President ROBERT MERCER 



Vice-President MORRIS HAHN 



Secretary SIMONNE MAURI N 



Treasurer ARTHUR SIROIS 




GRADUATES 




JOHN AUGUSTINE, Jr. "Augie" 

527 Bedford Street 

New Bedford, Mass. 

Delta Kappa Phi So B. in Textile Chemistry 

Activities: Intramural Softball 3, 4. 




WALTER BAUMANN 



"Moose' 



16 West Street 



New Bedford, Mass. 

Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 

Activities: Intramural Softball 3, 4; Basketball 1, 
2; A. A. T. C. C. 




WILFRED ASHBROOKE BOUCHER, jr. 

"Wild Bill" 
482 Cottage Street 
New Bedford, Mass. 

Sc. B. in Machine Design 




FRED BURKE 



Phi Psi 



'Fred" 



26 Middle Street 



Fairhaven, Mass. 



Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 



Activities: Basketball 1 , 2, 3, 4; Intramural Soft- 
ball 3, 4; Assistant Sports Editor Yearbook 4. 



12 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 



RICHARD CARBONARO 

596 County Street 
New Bedford, Mass. 



"Cabby" 



Delta Kappa Phi 



Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 



Activities: Assistant Sports Editor Yearbook 4; 
Football 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1 , 2, 3, 4. 




ALBERT F. CARON 



"Al" 



98 Covell Street 



New Bedford, Mass. 



Certificate in Drafting and 
Machine Shop Practice 





T 



ROBERT J. CYR 



"Red" 



45 Riverside Avenue 



Sanford, Maine 



Phi Psi 



Sc. B. in Textile Engineering 



Activities: Class Vice-President 3; Student's Com- 
mittee. 




VIANNEY j. DIONNE 

202 Whitman Street 



"Van' 



New Bedford, Mass. 



Phi Psi 



Sc. B. in Textile Engineering 




THE FABRICATOR, 1951 



13 




ANIBALL. FERREIRA 



"Hannibal" 



198 Davis Street 



New Bedford, Mass. 

Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 

Activities: Assistant Advertising Manager Year- 
book 4; A. A. T. C. C. 





JOHN EDWARD FOCARTY 

68 Linden Street 



"Fog" 



New Bedford, Mass. 
Delta Kappa Phi Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 

Activities: Basketball 1, 2; Fraternity Scribe 4. 




ARMAND L. CACNON 

446 North Front Street 



"Gag- 



New Bedford, Mass. 



Phi Psi 



Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 



Activities: Basketball 2, 3, 4; Intramural Softball 
3, 4; A. A. T. C. C. ; Humor Editor Yearbook 
4; Football Team Manager 2, 3. 




JOHN j. CAJDA 



"GaGa" 



Main Street 



Cheshire, Mass. 



Phi Psi 



Sc. B. in Textile Engineering 



Activities: Fraternity Vice-President 3; Interfra- 
ternity Council 3; Football 2, 3, 4; Intramural 
Softball 3. 



14 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 



ROBERT ALLEN GREEN 



"Brown - 



40 Spring Street 
Fairhaven, Mass. 



Certificate in Drafting and 
Machine Shop Practice 




DAVID BARNES GROVES 



"Dave" 



7 Jenny Lind Street 
New Bedford, Mass. 



Delta Kappa Phi 



Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 



Activities: Advertising Manager Yearbook 4; Bas- 
ketball Team Manager 2; A. A. T. C. C. ; In- 
tramural Softball 3, 4. 




HENRY G. GUAY 



"Hank" 



2369 Acushnet Avenue 



New Bedford, Mass. 



Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 
Activities: Intramural Softball 3, 4; A. A. T. C. C. 




MORRIS N. HAHN 

46 Short Street 



"Moe' 



New Bedford, Mass. 

Sigma Phi Tau Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 

Activities: Class Vice-President 4; A. A. T. C. C. ; 
Editor-in-Chief Yearbook 4; Students' Com- 
mittee 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 4; Treas- 
urer 4; Intramural Softball 3, 4. 




THE FABRICATOR, 1951 



15 




RAY HAWORTH Lefty 

53 Ashley Street 

New Bedford, Mass. 

Phi Psi Sc. B. in Machine Design 

Activities: Baseball 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1 , 2, 3, 4; 
Cap and Gown Committee 4. 




IRENE J. JAREMKO 

367 Sawyer Street 
New Bedford, Mass. 



Kappa Sigma Phi 



Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 



Activities: Treasurer Sorority 2, 3; Vice-President 
Sorority 4; Secretary Inter-Fraternity Council 
4 ; Business Manager Yearbook 4 ; A. A. T. C. C. 




ARTHUR KARL KRYCER 

53 Allen Street 



1 4 IS 1 » 

Kryg 



Brockton, Mass. 
Delta Kappa Phi Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 




LEO KUBEL 



Eleo 



8 Hicks Street 



New Bedford, Mass. 



Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 
Activities: Football 1 , 2, 3, 4. ; Baseball 1 , 2, 3, 4. 



16 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 



PAUL L. LAFONTAJNE 



"Paul' 



127 Second Street 



Auburn, Maine 



Phi Psi Sc. B. in Textile Engineering 

Activities: Intramural Softball 3. 




SHEE Y. LEE 



"Charles' 



16 South Second Street 



New Bedford, Mass. 



Delta Kappa Phi Sc. B. in Machine Design 




LAWRENCE C. LECERE 

357 Ashley Boulevard 
New Bedford, Mass. 



"Larry' 



Phi Psi 



Sc. B. in Textile Engineering 



Activities: Intramural Softball 3, 4. 




(l 



THOMAS H. LEMIEUX "Lem" 

44 Wilbur Avenue 

North Dartmouth, Mass. 

Sc. B. in Machine Design 
Activities: Football 4; Intramural Softball 3, 4. 




*i 



THE FABRICATOR, 1951 



17 




YUEN Y. LIM "Jimrriie Lim" 

37 Sibley Street 

Detroit, Michigan 

Phi Psi Sc. B. in Textile Engineering 

Activities: Intramural Softball 3. 




BOLESLAW P. MATYANOWSKI Matty 

27 Kenyon Street 
New Bedford, Mass. 

Sc. B. in Machine Design 




ALBERT ARTHUR MARQUIS Shakespeare 

1 370 Acushnet Avenue 

New Bedford, Mass. 

Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 

Activities: A. A. T. C. C. ; Treasurer 4; Student 
Council. 








NORMAN J. MEE, Jr. Mimi 

267 State Road 
North Dartmouth, Mass. 

Sc. B. in Machine Design 
Activities: Assistant Sports Editor Yearbook 4. 



18 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 



JOSEPH M. MELLION 

444 Purchase Street 



1 1 I * i 

joe 



New Bedford, Mass. 

Sigma Phi Tau Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 

Activities: Fraternity Secretary 3; Fraternity Vice- 
Councilor 4; Chairman Ring Committee 4; A. 
A. T. C. C. 




EDWARD C. MELLO, jr. Ed 

455 West Bedford Street 
New Bedford, Mass. 
Phi Psi Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 

Activities: Intramural Softball 3, 4. 




JOHN j. MELLO 



325 Austin Street 



"Mel" 



New Bedford, Mass. 

Sc. B. in Machine Design 

Activities: Basketball 1 ; Intramural Softball 3, 4; 
Chairman Prom and Banquet Committee 4. 




ROBERT R. MERCER, Jr. 

22 Roosevelt Street 



"Bob' 



New Bedford, Mass. 



Delta Kappa Phi 



Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 



Activities: Class President 4; Fraternity President 
3; A. A. T. C. C. ; Intramural Softball 3, 4. 




THE FABRICATOR, 1951 



19 







SIMONNE M. MEURIN Simon 

15 Ashley Street 

South Dartmouth, Mass. 

Kappa Sigma Phi Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 

Activities: Class Secretary 4; A. A. T. C. C. ; In- 
ter-Fraternity Council 3. 




ANDREW J. MICNEREY Andy 

616 South Second Street 
New Bedford, Mass. 
Phi Psi Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 

Activities: Vice-Chairman A. A. T. C. C. 




BARBARA MUTTER 



"Mutt" 



91 North 16th Street 



Paterson, New Jersey 

Kappa Sigma Phi, Certificate in Textile Technology 

Activities: Cheerleader 1 ; Assistant Art Editor 2; 
Sorority Secretary 2; Tech Talk Staff 2. 




7 «^t 



MIRIAM OOTHOUT 



"Mim" 



1273 East Rodney French Boulevard 

New Bedford, Mass. 

Kappa Sigma Phi, Certificate in Textile Technology 

Activities: Cheerleader 1 ; Sorority Treasurer 2; 
Tech Talk Staff 2; Assistant Humor Editor 2. 



20 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 



{AMES J. PITTMAN, jr. 

366 North Street 



"Pit" 



New Bedford, Mass. 



Phi Psi 



Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 



Activities: Basketball 1, 2, 3; Intramural Softball 
3, 4; A. A. T. C. C. 




LEONARD L. PLACE, Jr. 

494 Slocum Road 
North Dartmouth, Mass. 



'Len' 



Delta Kappa Phi 



Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 



Activities: Photographer Yearbook 4; Intramural 
Softball 3, 4. 




JAMES PRICE, Jr. 

954 Victoria Street 



im 



New Bedford, Mass. 



Delta Kappa Phi 



Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 



Activities: President of Fraternity 4; Staff of Tech 
Talk 4; President of Inter-Fraternity Council 
4: A. A. T. C. C. 




ALFRED PAUL RAMOS 

1 54 Sycamore Street 
New Bedford, Mass. 



'Sonny" 



Certificate in Drafting and 
Machine Shop Practice 



Activities: Basketball 1 




THE FABRICATOR, 1951 



21 




LEANDER B. RICARD 



'Lee" 



58 Spruce Street 

New Bedford, Mass. 

Delta Kappa Phi Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 

Activities: Assistant Chairman Ring Committee 4; 
Intramural Softball 3, 4; A. A. T. C. C. 




JOSEPH L. ROBERTS Louie 

167 Richmond Street 

New Bedford, Mass. 
Phi Psi Sc. B. in Machine Design 

Activities: Literary Editor Yearbook 4. 




MURRAY ROSEN 

1 80 Seaver Street 



"Murphy 



Stoughton, Mass. 

Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 
Activities: A. A. T. C. C. 




BEVERLY ROSS 



Bev 



524 Kirby Street 
New Bedford, Mass. 



Kappa Sigma Phi 



Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 



Activities: Inter-Fraternity Council 3, 4; A. A. T. 
C. C. 4; Tech Talk Staff 4. 



22 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 



ROLAND E. SASSEVILLE 



'Sass" 



1016 Tobey Street 
New Bedford, Mass. 



Phi Psi 



Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 



Activities: Chairman A. A. T. C. C. 4; Assistant 
Chairman Prom and Banquet Committee 4. 







.JKk 


, m.\ 



GILBERT SCHOFIELD Scho 

Maine Avenue 

North Dartmouth, Mass. 

Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 

Activities: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 2, 3; 
Sports Editor Yearbook 4; Intramural Soft- 
ball 3, 4. 




OLIVER F. SELBY, Jr. 

223 West Main Road 



"Ollie" 



Portsmouth, Rhode Island 



Phi Psi 



Sc. B. in Textile Engineering 



|EAN M.SENESAC Senney 

136 Central Avenue 

New Bedford, Mass. 
Delta Kappa Phi Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 

Activities: Baseball 4. 




THE FABRICATOR, 1951 



23 




ARTHUR SIROIS 

61 Howard Avenue 



"Art" 



Phi Psi 



New Bedford, Mass. 

Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 



Activities: Fraternity Treasurer 3, 4; Class Treas- 
urer 4; Baseball 1 , 2, 3, 4; Student Activities 
Committee 4 ; A. A. T. C. C. ; Assistant Sports 
Editor Yearbook 4. 




CLAYTON SISSON, Jr. 

202 Park Street 



"Clayf 



Phi Psi 



New Bedford, Mass. 

Sc. B. in Machine Design 



Activities: Basketball 1, 3, 4; Art Editor Yearbook 
4. 




FRANCES MARIE SOUZA 



27 Alden Road 



Fairhaven, Mass. 



>uzie 



Certificate in Textile Technology 
Activities: Cheerleading 1 ; Assistant Art Editor 2 




WILLIAM GRAHAM SUMNER Bill 

68 County Street 
New Bedford, Mass. 
Delta Kappa Phi Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 

Activities: Intramural Softball 3, 4. 



24 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 



RALPH F. TOMPKINS 



"Bud" 



19 Nelson Street 
New Brunswick, New Jersey 
Phi Psi Sc. B. in Textile Engineering 

Activities: Basketball 1 ; Football 2, 4. 




ALBIN FRANK TURBAK 



"AI- 



10 Milford Street 



Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 

Activities: A. A. T. C. C. ; Assistant Business Man- 
ager Yearbook 4. 







JAMES FRANCIS TYNAN "O Tynan" 

285 Pope Street 

New Bedford, Mass. 

Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 

Activities: Intramural Softball 3, 4; Assistant Lit- 
erary Editor Yearbook 4; Assistant Humor Ed- 
itor Yearbook 4; A. A. T. C. C. 




JOHN L. WALKER 

93 Perry Street 
New Bedford, Mass. 



"Wink- 



Certificate in Drafting and 
Machine Shop Practice 



Activities: Soccer 1 , 2, 3. 




THE FABRICATOR, 1951 



25 




GILBERT J. WALNE 

1 45 Robeson Street 
New Bedford, Mass. 



'Red" 



Certificate in Drafting and 
Machine Shop Practice 




THOMAS F. WALSH 



"Tom' 



13 Willow Street 
New Bedford, Mass. 
Phi Psi Sc. B. in Textile Chemistry 

Activities: Intramural Softball 3, 4. 



26 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 



Class Mis tort/ 



One dreamy soft September day a large army truck slid to a halt in 
front of N. B. T. I. A burly "Dixiecrat" sergeant swung down from the 
cab, ambled around and flopped open the tail-gate. 

"Awrite, all you danged Dogfaces," he growled in his best Jeb Stuart 
manner, "dismount!" 

And there, dear reader, amid a mingled chorus of groans, faculty mem- 
bers, and one-hour-parking signs; there under the warm September sun, 
there in the gentle September breeze, was born the Class of 1951. 

It was not a very impressive group that stood there blinking in the 
sunlight, gaping at the big buildings, and dodging determined pigeons. No, 
it was not a very impressive group at all. In fact, it was downright sad. 
But, as the woman who had twin gargoyles said, "They're mine and I love 
them." Well, dear reader, the Class of 1951 is ours and we love it? 

A little fellow in the group stumbled up to a companion, clawed some 
turkey feathers out of his face and said, "Cot a smoke?" Right then and 
there a pattern for the next four years was formed. 

After milling around for a while like confused cattle, "The Troops" 
formed fours and marched raggedly off to indoctrination. There was Ricard 
having trouble with his first pair of shoes, Tynan having trouble with Ricard, 
Simonne having trouble with all the boys, and Price just having trouble. 
There was all this and much, much more. 

The first year, the year of basic training, was a costly one. Casualties 
were high and many of the Troops were lost in stiff skirmishes with in- 
structors, experiments, and bad companions. The survivors could scarcely 
pause to honor them and plunged on to new and greater onslaughts, with 
increasing perils along the way. 

During the second year the debutantes in the group began to emerge 
from lab lockers, old lunches, and Duffy's Tavern. There was the weapons 
squad of Mello, Pittman, W£!sh, Fogarty, and Cagnon, experts, all, with 
the deadly water-rats and equalled by none in infiltration and defilading 
fire. There was "Moose" Baumann and Rapid Robert Mercer; "Murphy" 
Rosen, The Stoughton Stalwart; Al Marquis, alias Shakespeare; Andy Mig- 
nerey, the Instigator; and Analytical Annibal the Fastidious Ferreira. There 
were those infected with Athlete's Foot like Gil Schofield, Cabby, Lar- 
ruping Leo Kubel, John Cajda, Ralph Tompkins, Tom Lemieux, Freddy Burke, 
Lefty and Co. ; all good red-blooded American boys. There was even a brok- 
en-down pitcher from the minors, old "Scatter-Arm" Sirois, farmed out to 
spend his waning days seducing all the New Bedford maidens. There was 
Ricard still having trouble with his shoes and Tynan still having trouble 
with Ricard; Mr. Barylski having trouble with the troops; Albin having 
trouble with Irene; "The Bev" having trouble with Simonne; Simonne 
having trouble with the boys — it was no convent school — and Price still 
having trouble. 

The action was brisk, casualties still ran high; new threats such as 
Silva, Saltus, and Sullivan reared their frightened heads, and it became neces- 
sary to send in replacements. Two higher Anthrapoids, gently ejected from 
Brown, were added to the muster. "Gunboat" Groves and Big Moe Hahn 
took over vacant Bunsen Burners. With the stirring words of Dean Walker's 
"Blood, Sweat, and Tears" speech ringing in their ears, the Troops dug in 
and settled down to sweat out the third year of the campaign. 

THE FABRICATOR, 1951 27 



This was a very rough period-like winter in Alaska. The GREAT WHITE 
FATHER in Boston allowed that educated Troops might be worthy of a 
degree. And so it was allowed. The Troops were surrounded by knowl- 
edge — more than they could handle — and, though they fought desperately, 
some of it infiltrated. 

Several mutinies had to be put down during this period. The ring- 
leaders, when apprehended having fish and chips and strawberry pop at the 
Green Front, were given a courtmartial with Mr. Dupre, Mr. Broadmeadow, 
and Mr. Feneaux presiding. For punishment they had to write dimethly- 
butylamine five-hundred times on a pin-head. Selby had a headache that day. 

Things stayed rugged at the front but the rear echelon had it a little 
better. There was "Duffle Board at Shuffy's" and afternoons of computing 
the Coefficient of Sliding Friction at the Ambassador. There were trips over 
the hill to Fenway Park to see Yawkey's Poor Little Orphans. Place and 
Sumner captured the indoor sports crown at a local billiard emporium, Price 
captured Sumner, and Louie captured them both. Place spoke a whole para- 
graph the day "The Bev" was put in a barrel. The Softball team swept the 
league and clinched the championship in a dazzling double-header at the 
Barn-Yard Bowl with Ed Mello making circus stops over by the pig-pens, 
Gagnon hitting a timely four-bagger, and Tynan hitting .000. 

About this time a certain Baron Von Brainard escaped from Nurem- 
berg and stole into N. B. T. I. to commit a new run of atrocities. Gad — what 
indescribeable horror! After rousing the Troops to revolt, he fled unpunished 
to some foreign country called Ohio. 

Three blushing bride-grooms were called from our midst to make that 
terrible plunge into marital bliss. Guay led the field, though he must have 
taken a long time to propose. Bob Mercer followed and bloomed as only a 
June bride-groom is able. The entire affair, from pennies to polkas, was 
absolutely the greatest. Schofield married early in August and much per- 
spiration was shed, although the temperature was not excessively high. 

In spite of the stiff action, casualties were light and the wearied vet- 
erans struggled on. Ricard heard that there was a revolution in education. 
Baumann agreed and told Ricard he'd better hit the dirt before he got 
tagged by a stray shot. Albin was still having trouble with Irene, Simonne 
was still having trouble with the boys, and Price was still having trouble. 
Augustine was trying to break Tynan's record for tardiness and Sirois was 
trying to break everyone's arm. And so, dear reader, ended the third year of 
the campaign with an ultimatum delivered by that scholarly gentleman, 
Augustus Silva, echoing across the battle-field, "I can make it embarrassing 
for you, Mr. Baumann." 

Fresh supplies of water-rats were brought up, ammunition issued, and 
the Troops prepared to weather the final fanatical counter-attack. Mutiny 
once again became apparent and was quelled only when Mr. Feneaux lashed 
into the Troops. Civil war broke out between the Engineers and the Chem- 
ists. General Douglas MacArthur Selby and his Sorrowful Six in the Leper 
Colony were badly mauled before "The Broad" intervened. There was little 
actual lab work as Mr. Tripp felt that it took too long to complete an analysis. 
A few more joined the local chapter of A. A. Sumner and Price broke out 
and Louie had to recapture them. Place remained his taciturn self and skipped 
around with a camera clutched in his hooks. Baumann worked on several 
theses and Ricard didn't work. Mercer was in the throes of fatherhood, 
Guay was a daddy, and Schofield was very busy trying for tax exemptions. 
"Gunboat" Groves became better than Joe Stalin at employing slave labor 

28 NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 



and Big Moe Hahn presided at all the squabbles over who's where in the 
Rogue's Gallery. Mercer became a successful politician and assumed com- 
mand. Many happy enterprises were planned and executed like spies. 

Our paternal Uncle Samuel began investigating some of his many 
nephews and perspiration flowed freely from many brows. The Gravy Train 
pulled out and left some behind. Mr. Silva appeared with a new cigarette 
holder and Mr. Sullivan appeared with a new portable desk, elbow rest, and 
fewer splinters. 

Bronze stars were awarded several-time winners of the Royal Order of 
the Purple Shaft. Mr. Bayreuther, "Wink" Walker, Red Walne, and the 
Doys in the shop presented a plaque to Pallatroni for safe driving. 

Boucher acquired his coveted tricycle and guess who acquired a dazzling 
yellow sweater. . Sirois was still breaking hearts and Tynan was still extoll- 
ing the virtues of the Irish, God bless 'em. Cabby got himself betrothed to 
a lovely young contralto from Les Follies Bergere and they were wed on St. 
Patrick's Day, although that smacked of heresy to some. The boys were 
now having trouble with Simonne, the freshmen were having trouble with 
Fiocchi, and Price was still having trouble. 

A startling influx of co-eds pepped up the Troops and brightened up the 
labor camps. The hood still squawked like a dying goose when it was turned 
on and H2S came in convenient easy-to-dispose-of-without-touching capsules. 
The GREAT WHITE FATHER in Boston approved of expansion and great plans 
were made. Augustine was still trying to break records and the instructors 
were trying to break students. Albin got a new pair of binoculars but was 
still having trouble with Irene. Dupre was mellowing a bit and dye-cards 
that were perfect were now worth a C-. The Pink-Slip system of currency 
was more rigidly enforced and Cabby's take-home pay dropped phenomenally. 

Prodigal equipment returned but beakers were a scarce commodity. The 
Bev and Shakespeare spent a great deal of time with heads together plotting 
curves, Tynan spent a great deal of time plotting seductions and Groves spent 
a great deal of time plotting anarchy. Fogarty and Walsh were courtmartial- 
ed for insubordination and exiled to new lockers. The Chaetomium Glo- 
bossum thrived on agar-agar, an insipid moustachio thrived on Joe Mellion's 
upper lip, and Mercer thrived on vitamin pills. Norm Mee, "Charles" Lee, 
Clayt Sisson, and the other swabs in compartment six were all afflicted with 
drafting-board droop and "The Broad" was afflicted with his thirty-eighth 
birthday. A new game, pitching dimes, was readily adopted, and there 
were those who thought most highly of this form of culture. 

The Troops finally got to see the inside of the library but had to pass a 
stringent entrance exam and submit to a rigid search before leaving. Kryger 
was very disappointed as he had already completed his research. 

It was rough, that's for dang sure! The Troops fought it all the way 
west, but it was a losing fight. The enemy was, to quote Mr. Silva, "fascet- 
iously insidious"; and thus were they educated, unwillingly and grudgingly, 
perhaps, but they were educated. The Intellect conquered the Animal- 
Knowledge and Wisdom the Beast. The Four Years' War was over. 

Any day now a big old army truck will slide to a stop in front of N. B. 
T. I. and a burly sergeant will swing down from the cab. There in the bright 
June sunlight will stand a small group of bent and broken beings. They will 
not be gazing at the big buildings. They are much too sophisticated for that. 
But they will still be dodging determined pigeons. 

"Awrite, you danged Dogfaces," the sergeant will growl in his best Jeb 
Stuart manner, "mount up!" Or he may sound like Phil Sheridan. He might 
even be a Republican. 

THE FABRICATOR, 1951 29 



YOUR CAREER IN TEXTILES 

A Message from Management: 

The acquisition of classroom and theoretical training is an important 
step toward worthwhile rewards in one of the nation's greatest and basic 
industries — textiles. Very soon many young graduates will be looking for- 
ward to finding employment. Others will be planning to continue their 
education. Regardless of plans, one can aim toward a career in the textile 
industry, no matter what one's talents or inclinations may be. The textile 
industry takes pride in itself. It is pleased with the progress it has made 
through research and modernization; and it hopes that young graduates are 
prepared to enter this field with the same courage, ambition, and fortitude so 
characteristic of the present day textile leader. 

There are ways to start off on the right foot in "getting a job" and 
there are ways of muffing one's chances from the very start. Personnel men 
receive countless letters of application from textile school graduates, request- 
ing employment or an interview. However, most of these letters or inter- 
views reveal only what the applicant expects the industry to supply him in 
the nature of opportunity, wages, working conditions, and advancement, 
and usually nothing regarding how the company can expect to realize its 
investment in him. Briefly, the following is Management's definition of 
what is expected of the graduate of a textile school. 

Character — those qualities which are paramount to success such as 
honesty with oneself and fellow workers. 

Courage — the kind of courage it takes to see the difficult situations 
through to a finish, the courage to establish one's aims and to fight for their 
attainment. 

Tolerance — that openminded attitude that allows one to see the other 
side of the picture and respects the other fellow's viewpoint and feelings. 

Self Analysis — many of us are prone to appraise the qualities or per- 
formance of our fellow workers, neglecting the all-important self-duty and 
privilege of taking inventory of ourselves. That man who attains success is 
the fellow who can sit down, and, with an open mind, attempts to see himself 
as others see him — analyzes his strong points, discovers his weaknesses — 
has the courage and foresight to self-admit his faults and makes a sincere 
effort to correct his shortcomings. 

Cooperation — no man is that good that the job can be done by him 
alone. He has been successful because he has enjoyed the willing efforts 
of those working either for him or with him. The quality of good leadership 
and the ability to get things done by others, is not obtained by just the 
desire for this. It comes with patience, understanding, and the practice 
of those virtues symbolic of "good will toward men." One should remem- 
ber that he is not alone on the job, but he will find himself in just that 
position, if he fails to recognize the ambitions, the efforts and the feelings 
of those around him. 

This summary has often mentioned the so-called "story book" virtues, 
application, attentiveness, study, and cooperation. Sometimes these words 
are overused and seem to lose their meaning, but that does not detract from 
the truth that lies in them. They are still all-important. 

The American Textile Industry offers the young graduate the op- 
portunity to put these words into effect. It offers him a higher education 
and is willing to assist him to rise in his chosen profession. If he is willing 
to accept the foregoing challenge he can look to a Career in Textiles with 
optimism and confidence. 

30 NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 




UNDERGRADUATES 




First row, left to right: J. Lowney, R. Singleton, R. Pearson, L. Deshaies, S. Dougherty, R. Gifford, F. Hoffman, 

G. Kuliga. 
Second row: J. Baird, E. Charves, J. Gallagher, R. Shallah, J. Carvalho, R. Carvalho, T. Calnan, L. Cotter. 
Third row: J. Sylvia, R. Maurer, V. Shanahan, J. Dionne, W. Gonet, J. Whiteside, R. Ashworth. 



Junior Z n tile Chemistry 



*«^§-&-« 



Sophomore Zextile Chemistry 

First row, left to right: G. Cavicchi, R. Bachand, E. Ramsdell, H. McCullough, P. Ricard, R. Bertrand. 
Second row: R. Cyr, D. Pierce, M. Dodge, C. Hodgkins, R. Hunt. 
Third row: A. Poitras, R. Grime, G. Escolas, N. Collet, J. Greaves, R. Chartier. 





First row, left to right: C. Cruz, W. Marino, N. Eddy, R. Tumeinski, J. Gadbois, J. Siddall, G. Colley, R. 

Griswold. 
Second row: F. Almeida, L. Mayhew, A. Roscow, W. Morse, D. Morris, R. Lomax, W. Baker. 
Third row: G. Bessette, D. Robinson, W. Conn, B. Cudish, C. Nanopoulos, R. Lafferty. 

freshman Zextile Chemistry 



••*§£*■> 



freshman Zextile Zecknology 

First row, left to right: J. Boucher, A. King, A. Davids, C. Weigel 
Second row: J. Gregson, S. Adams, F. Arvanites. 





Left to right: D. Pearson, J. Rocha, A. Sarkes, N. Sunderland. 

junior Machine 'Design 



•-£$)&& 



Sophomore Machine Design 

First row, left to right: A. Ramos, L. Calderwood, G. Fassett, L. Kaner, R. Walne, J. Pallatroni. 

Second row: J. Bold, C. Smedstead, E. Furtado, R. Bernier, J. Walker, J. Carando. 

Third row: R. Sala, R. Pollard, R. Blanchard, R. Macardo, R. Greene. 

Fourth row: A. Caron, R. Bosse, W. Burba. 





First row, left to right: S. Palys, W. Bobola, D. Butler, E. McGuire, G. Smith, K. Burdett. 
Second row: R. Rousseau, R. Randall, A. Ferreira, J. Viera, E. Parker, G. Porth. 
Third row: G. Poppas, B. Gillum, N. Cote, R. Richards, J. Dutra. 

Jrsentnen Machine Design 



•-acjt^ 



fluuior Zextile Engineering 

First row, left to right: J. Faria, J. Gill, K. C. Yue, S. Chehade, H. Cohen, W. Klubowitz, N. Freedlan, L. 

Portnoi. 
Second row: D. Calnan, L. Counsel, F. Brandt, F. Buckly, C. Skubel, L. Hackett, J. Kiles. 
Third row: P. Sylvia, A. Lowney, J. Higgins, R. Lake, M McCormick, J. Bellotti. 





First row, left to right: N. Rodil, J. Varasky, H. Wrench, R. Parent, A. Frenkel. 
Second row: A. McLaughlin, M. LaFrance, R. Larocque, , R. Lentz. 
Third row: E. Dawson, J. Campbell, P. Carney, F. Deneault, A. Swaye, W. Baker. 

Sophomore Zextile Engineering 



^j£*-* 



freshmen Z ex tile Engineering 

First row, left to right: D. Kelly, J. Shuttleworth, A. Konner, H. Wong, R. Puntanen. 

Second row: H. Green, W. Rosenberg, D. Stewardson, R. Norton, P. Murray, J. Egan. 

Third row: J. Clark, J. Vogel, S. Lapidus. 





First row, from left to right: Ivan Roy, Nevio Tognato, John Anderson. 
Second row, from left to right: Ivan Ventura, David Wilson. 

Sophomore Zextile Manufacturing 






Jreskman Zoctile Manufacturing 

First row, left to right: Y. Arzi, T. Soucy, J. Babcock, W. Levin, J. Nobrega, L. Medina. 

Second row: L. Cambell, R. Brouillard, C. Willette, W. Donaghy, V. Bonito, B. Mooney, W. Silveira, W. Carter, 

C. Brodd. 
Third row: I. Feinstein, J. Smith, J. Rotenberg, F. C. Chiu. 






FRATERNITIES 

SORORITY 
ACTIVITIES 




v 





First row, left to right: J. Keiles, L. Kaner, L. Portnoi, J. Mellion. 
Second row: J. Ventura, M. Federman, M. Hahn, N. Friedland. 



SIGMA PHI TAU 
Beta Chapter 

OFFICERS 

Councilor Lawrence Portnoi Vice-Councilor Joseph Mellion 

Exchequer Morris Hahn Scribe Joel Keiles 

Corresponding Scribe . . Norman Friedland Warden Arie Frenkel 

ACTIVE CHAPTERS 

Alpha Philadelphia Textile Institute 

Beta New Bedford Textile Institute 



New York, New York 

Boston, Mass. 



ALUMNI CHAPTERS 

Mexico City, Mexico 
New Bedford, Mass. 



Philadelphia, Pa. 



Grand Councilor Edward Kan 

Grand Scribe . . . John Klauber 



40 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 



SIGMA PHI TAU 

HIGHLIGHTS OF THE YEAR 

Since the last issue of the FABRICATOR, Beta chapter has had twelve 
months of enjoyable activities. 

Having returned from a terrific weekend in Philadelphia and New York 
in February, Beta men were imbued with that rare spirit which can only 
come from making a long triy together. 

The new pledge class was initiated into the fraternity using the ever 
popular "coke" bottle, among other weapons. It was an evening that they 
will never forget. 

In March, Beta chapter happily presented an engraved sterling silver 
baby cup to Brother Morris Federman, on the occasion of the birth of his 
son, David, who was as speechless as his father. Also in March, the annual 
two day convention was held in New York City. It was, as always, a won- 
derful affair. 

On April 12 the annual installation dinner was held at the "Harbor," in 
Marion. The new officers of the executive council began their year in office 
after a delicious chicken dinner enjoyed by the brothers and alumni present. 

In May, the annual farewell party and dance, in honor of its graduating 
senior members, was held by the chapter in Carpenter's Hall. Alumni and 
their wives attended and helped in the serving of refreshments. A Paris night 
club skit was presented by the brothers, and only the pictures taken could 
describe it. 

Summer vacation arrived, and as usual, the brothers scattered to points 
all over the world, from New York to Buenos-Aires to Tel-Aviv. 

As the present school year began, Beta chapter held its annual stag for 
prospective pledgees. Moving pictures and refreshments were combined to 
form a pleasurable evening for all. 

The fraternity would like to thank all of the alumni who attended our 
meetings and social gatherings during the past year, and sincerely hope 
that they will continue to do the same in the future. 

The fraternity also extends best wishes for success and happiness to the 
graduating classes. 

THE FABRICATOR. 1951 41 




First row, left to right: I. Jaremko, B. Ross, B. Mutter. 

Second row: E.- Ramsdell, M. Oothout. 

Third row: M. A. Dodge. 



KAPPA SIGMA PHI SORORITY 
DELTA CHAPTER 

ACTIVE CHAPTERS 

Alpha Philadelphia Textile Institute 

Beta North Carolina State College 

Gamma Bradford Durfee Technical Institute 

Delta New Bedford Textile Institute 



42 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 



KAPPA SIGMA PHI 

Kappa Sigma Phi, which was Phi Zeta Sigma at the beginning of the 
school year, started the term with the following officers: 

President — Beverly Ross Secretary — Barbara Mutter 

Vice-President — Irene Jaremko Treasurer — Miriam Oothout 

Our social calendar has been arranged to include a monthly social 
highlight. 

Our annual "Get Acquainted" party in October for all the Freshman 
girls proved to be highly successful. 

November brought six new members to the sorority, Joyce Cregson, 
Shirley Adams, Jackie Boucher, Alice King, Norma Eddy, and Joan Gadbois. 
The girls prove to be swell sports during hazing and we are happy to call 
them sisters. 

December, being a short month due to Christmas vacation, we decided 
to have our Christmas party early in January. 

February is a month we girls will all remember. We were finally ac- 
cepted into the nationally recognized Textile sorority, Kappa Sigma Phi, 
as the Delta Chapter. We were formally initiated by a sister from the Fall 
River chapter at Bradford Durfee Technical Institute on February 3rd. 

February also brought forth a cake sale, which was the first sponsored 
by the sorority and augmented our treasury. 

A bowling party is in store for us in March; in April we hope to 
sponsor a dance; and in May a weiner roast. 

This year has been a year of achievement and enjoyment for all of us. 
We feel sure Kappa Sigma Phi will prove to be advantageous to the school 
as well as to the members. 

THE FABRICATOR, 1951 43 




First row, left to right: A. Kryger, D. B. Groves, L. Ricard, J. Price, P. Ricard, J. Senesac, R. Carbonaro, F. Brandt. 
Second row: R. Mercer, C. Skubel, S. Lee, S. Doughterty, W. Sumner, J. Augustine, R. Sola. 
Third row: E. Houghton, J. MacDonnell, D. Morton, W. Burba, J. Rocha, J. Fogarty. 



DELTA KAPPA PHI 

OFFICERS OF DELTA CHAPTER 

Consul JGmes Price Custodian Chester Skubel 

Pro-Consul David Groves Annotator Robert Sala 

Scribe John E. Fogarty Sergeant-at-Arms John Silvia 



HOUSE COMMITTEE MEN 
John E. Fogarty, chairman 



Stephen Doughterty 



Walter Gonet 



Walter Burba 



David Groves 



CHAPTERS OF DELTA KAPPA PHI 

Alpha Chapter Philadelphia Textile Institute 

Beta Chapter Lowell Textile Institute 

Gamma Chapter Rhode Island School of Design 

Kappa Chapter North Carolina State College 

Delta Chapter New Bedford Textile Institute 

Theta Chapter Georgia Institute of Technology 



Philadelphia 



New Bedford 



ALUMNI CHAPTERS 
New York Lowell 



Boston 



Providence 



44 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 



DELTA KAPPA PHI 

This has been a good year for Delta Chapter. With the assistance of an 
excellent staff of officers, and such key men as Brother Stephen Dougherty, 
Consul James Price established the first fraternity lounge that New Bedford 
Textile Institute has seen in twenty-two years. 

As time progressed, the House-Committee, under the direction of Broth- 
er John E. Fogarty, found means of purchasing a much desired television set. 
Through trial and error they were also able to set up simple but efficient 
policies of House maintenance and bookkeeping. 

Early in the scholastic year Delta Kappa Phi sponsored a very successful 
informal dance at Weavers Hall. Later, an Open-House-Christmas-Party was 
given. This was an overwhelming success. The lounge was packed and a 
good time was had by all. Then a big New Years Eve party was put on for 
Fraternity men and their lady friends. Unquestionably this was our most 
successful social of the year. 

At our second Open-House, Delta Kappa Phi initiated a new policy 
toward freshman. We asked that they at least try to join one of the 
fraternities. Brother Supreme Consul Louis Fenaux, in a speech, told 
of the many advantages of being a fraternity member. 

Then came rush week. Each candidate had a sponsor who treated his 
pledges in typical fraternity-initiation fashion. Violations of duty were 
recorded on court record sheets that the pledges carried at all times. These 
records were presented at a Kangaroo Court session that was held just be- 
fore the Third Degree was given. 

Our last major event of the year will be the traditional D-K clambake. 
This is always a good time, where the members can enjoy much outdoor recre- 
ation and a giant New England Style Bake before the close of the school year. 

In closing, we offer this simple bit of philosophy to the men of our 
fraternity and others who will be graduated this year. "We now have the 
tools with which to work, let's use them." 

THE FABRICATOR, 1951 45 




First row, left to right: J. Faria, J. Lim, R. Cyr, A. McLaughlin, R. Parent, A. Mignerey, T. Walsh, R. Chartier, 
R. Sasseville, C. Sisson, H. Wrench, R. Larocque. 

Second row: R. Tompkins, N. Rodil, J. Varasky, W. Klubowicz, M. McCormack, J. Roberts, A. Gifford, F. Burke, 
R. Haworth. 

Third row: A. Denault, O. Selby, J. Gill, J. Higgins, R. Lake, R. Magardo, E. Mello, A. Baker. 

Fourth row: R. Grimes, R. Bosse, R. Greaves, J. Pittman, A. Sirois, J. Bellotti. 



PHI PSI 

BETA CHAPTER OFFICERS 

Walter j. Klubowicz President 

Jose Carvalho Vice-President 

Joseph Cill . . . . : Secretary 

Arthur Sirois Treasurer 

Jorge Belotti Senior Warden 

Richard Ashworth Junior Warden 

GRAND COUNCIL 

President — M. Earl Heard — West Point Mfg. Co., West Point, Georgia 
Vice-President — James L. Giblin ■ — New Bedford Textile Institute 
Treasurer — Mortimer T. Farley — Weston, Mass. 
Secretary — John H. Queeney — New York, N. Y. 
Executive Secretary — Harold H. Hart — Wolfeboro, N. H. 



46 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 



PHI PSI 

ACTIVE CHAPTER ROLL 

Alpha Philadelphia Textile Institute 

Beta New Bedford Textile Institute 

Gamma Lowell Textile Institute 

Delta Bradford Durfee Technical Institute 

Eta North Carolina State College 

Theta Georgia School of Technology 

lota Clemson College 

Kappa Texas Technological College 

Lambda Alabama Polytechnic Institute 

ALUMNI CHAPTER ROLL 

Boston Greenville Charlotte New York Chattachoochee Valley 
Albany Fall River New Bedford Atlanta Philadelphia 

Providence Chicago. 

Phi Psi Fraternity is a national professional fraternity. Beta Chapter 
here at N. B. T. I., is very active and has succeeded in acquiring a permanent 
residence and meeting place. In the annual competition, the chapter, under 
the guidance of faculty advisor Professor Giblin, has brought many honors 
to the school. 

Two open-house affairs and a dance sponsored by the chapter were 
the principal social events of the year. Cooperation with the Inter-Frater- 
nity Council aided in the success of a dance sponsored by that organization. 

Beta Chapter's basketball team again competed in the City league. 
The fine spirit of competition of Alumni Brother "Chinky" Vanasse's crew 
more than offset the final tally sheets. 

At the start of the year there were seventy-three members on the 
muster-roll. Twenty-five new members were pledged and received their 
first two degrees in New Bedford. On April 1 they received their third 
degree at the convention in Boston. 

On May 5th, 6th, and 7th, the annual Phi Psi National Convention was 
held at Sarasota, Florida. It was sponsored by the Albany Alumni Chapter. 
Plans for the farewell social of the year, in the form of the annual Final 
Dinner-Dance, are about complete. 

With all these accomplishments to its credit and with new plans forth- 
coming, the members of Beta Chapter feel that a substantial program has 
been assured for future Phi Psi Brothers. 

THE FABRICATOR, 1951 47 




First row, left to right: J. Siddall, J. Higgins, J. Boucher, J. Carvalho. 
Second row: J. Smith, M. McCormick, F. Hoffman. 
Third row: R. Mercer, A. Sirois, M. Hahn. 



STUDENTS COMMITTEE 

Behind the scenes of some of the year's most successful dances has 
been a hard working group selected by the student body: a Student's Com- 
mittee consisting of all class officers elected in September. 

The first event sponsored by this committee was a gala Hallowe'en 
t Dance held in the school's gymnasium October 27, 1950. Colorful decora- 
tions, free cider and doughnuts, music by Kemp Read and the general en- 
thusiasm of the- students made it a great success. 

On January 20, 1951, New Bedford Textile fell victim to the square 
dance craze. Howard Hogue provided instructions and lively tunes which 
kept both faculty and students going at an energetic pace throughout the 
evening. 

The Student's Committee also collaborated with the Inter-Fraternity 
Council this year in planning the annual semi-formal. It was held in the 
New Bedford Hotel Ballroom and music was supplied by Louis Queen. 

With these successful affairs to its credit, the Student's Committee 
aspires to boost school spirit by a further increase in social activities. With 
the cooperation of the student body, the Student's Committee can make this 
possible. 



48 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 




OFFICERS OF THE STUDENT'S COMMITTEE 



President — J. Carvalho 

Secretary — J. Boucher 



Vice-President — M. McCormick 
Treasurer — H. Wrench 






INTERNATIONAL CLUB 

First row, left to right: H. Wong, F. Brandt, S. Chehade, K. Yue, L. Medina. 
Second row: I. Feinstein, Y. Arzi, Y. Roy, J. Rotenberg. 
Third row: J. Ventura, J. Belotti, F. C. Chiu. 





First row, left to right: J. Price, E. Ramsdell, B. Ross, I. Jaremko, J. Carvalho, Mr. Dupre. 

Second row: D. B. Groves, W. Klubowitz, J. Gill, L. Portnoi. 

Third row: J. Keiles, R. Sala. 



INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL 

The Inter-Fraternity Council is an organization to promote friendly 
feeling and to advance the social welfare among the Creek Letter Organiza- 
tions at the New Bedford Textile Institute. 



The officers elected in September are as follows: 



President — Beverly Ross 
Treasurer — Jose Carvalho 



Secretary — Irene J. Jaremko 
Faculty advisor — Mr. Edmund Dupre 



A semi-formal dance was the highlight of the year, held at the New 
Bedford Hotel. The Inter-Fraternity Council in conjunction with the Stu- 
dents' Committee sponsored this wonderful affair. 

The Inter-Fraternity Council has accomplished a great deal of work 
in improving the wording of the Constitution and has proved efficient in 
quickly settling any problems brought forth by any member organization. 

The Council extends its best wishes to the entire graduating class. 



50 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 



WHAT WOULD HAPPEN 
IF: 

Beverly Ross bought a new Lab. coat 

The girls stopped playing Bridge in the Girl's Lounge 

Mr. Pacheco knew all the rules of Canasta 

Miriam Oothout ever admitted she was wrong 

Mr. Sullivan really gave one of his threatened quizzes 

Frances Souza cut her hair and wore make-up 

Simmone Meurin wasn't in the book store 

John Augustine sold his turkey farm 

Jim Tynan came on time to a lecture 

Jim Price got laryngitis 

Morris Hahn didn't ask to have things repeated in lecture 

The Diner closed 

There weren't any breaks 

The clocks all had the same time 

Mr. Beck could remember where he put everything 

Barbara Mutter were serious for ten minutes 

John Cajda didn't wear a football sweater 

Mr. Tripp was early 

Walter Bauman didn't wear his winter cap 

Cordon Bradley stopped crooning 

Anibal Ferreira wouldn't standardize all solutions in Chemistry 

Art Kryger would stop investing 

Leo Kubel would propose to Beverly Ross 

Al Marquis would loose his sense of humor 

Al Turbak didn't wear a white Lab. coat 

Gil Schofield didn't take everyone beakers 

WHAT WOULD HAPPEN 
TO: 

Textile without the coke machines 

The Fabricator if Clayton Sisson couldn't draw 

Irene Jaremko without Al 

Mr. Giblin without Room 8 

Textile if there weren't any dances 

Larry Ledger if he didn't get all A's 

Jim Pallatroni if his car didn't start 

Mr. Pacheco if he didn't have a television set 

THE FABRICATOR, 1951 51 



WILL OF THE CLASS OF 51 

We the Class of 1951, being of unsound mind and broken in body, do 
hereby will, leave and bequeath to New Bedford Textile Institute, its hallowed 
halls and bare brick walls, underclassmen, custodians and pigeons, the fol- 
lowing sundry trivia, nearest and dearest to our pure and innocent little 
hearts: 

John Augustine — 2 gallons of T. R. O. 

"Moose" Baumann— a Walkie-Talkie for Fran 

Bill Boucher — 1 seldom used motorcycle muffler 

Fred Burke — Bryant's 1 point lead 

Dick Carbonaro — my receding hairline 

Al Caron — an old lunch I found in "Wink's" locker 

Red Cyr — Phi Psi's stellar quintet 

Vianney Dionne — Alouette, gentille Alouette 

Anibal Ferreira — The Honorary Society of Dupe's Purple Shaft 

Jack Fogarty — Crystal Violet 

"White Home" Cagnon — my doughty Chevrolet 

"Jawn" Gajda— Ahhhhhhhhhhh! 

"Brown" Greene — Pallatroni 

"Gunboat" Groves — 1 dye card with EVENLY CUT samples 

"Henri" Guay — my curls and waves for Dupe and Broad 

"Moe" Hahn — a civil and industrious chem. lab. stock-room clerk 

"Lefty" Haworth — my crutches 

Irene Jaremko — Albin 

Art Kryger — a petty-girl ash tray for the cafeteria 

"Eleo" Kubel — 1 practically new Calculus book 

Paul Lafontaine — a fuel consumption meter for Mr. Sylvia's Hot Rod 

"Charles" Lee — Boucher 

Larry Legere — 1 roll of white line to section off parking areas 

Tom Lemieux — Boucher's hat 

"Jimmie" Lim — 1 pair engraved chopsticks for Selby 

Matty Matyanowski — a burned-out imitation briar pipe 

52 NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 



Al Marquis — the squeak in the hood blower 

Norm Mee — 1 dancing drafting table 

Joe Mellion — my moustachio 

Ed Mello — a Canadian dime I took from Schofield 

John Mello — 1 cam shaft to be used as needed 

Bob Mercer — a standardized C. I. water rat 

"Miss" Meurin — Radar equipment for locating Mr. Tripp 

"Sandy" Mignerey — 2c to begin a fund for retired stock room clerks 

Barbara Mutter — a new book of gags for Mr. Molyneaux 

"Mim" Oothout — a record of "The Whistler" for "the Gib" 

Jim Pallatroni — a streak of rubber and a cloud of dust 

"Ike" Pittman — my overtime parking tickets, all 3 of them 

Len Place — the barrel in which "the Bev" was placed 

Jim Price — 1 old, slightly used, second hand iron lung 

Al Ramos — my sweet nick-name "Sonny" 

Lee Ricard — my father's raincoat 

"Louie" Roberts — 1 left-handed drawing board 

"Murphy" Rosen — a whip to speed up reticent stock boys 

Bev Ross — The Thing! Boing! 

Roland Sasseville — toothpicks for the cafeteria 

Gil Schofield — 20 pounds of fat 

Ollie Selby — the optimum amount of crud 

Jean Senesac — "Drafting in Ten Easy Lessons" for the Barrel 

Art Sirois — my flaming youth 

"Clayt" Sisson — my old cartoons to be placed in the "Mausoleum" 

"Suzie" Souza — -razor blades for unkept degenerates 

Bill Sumner — my water wings or "The Day the Damn Broke" 

Ralph Tompkins — the Monday morning Quarterback club 

Albin Turbak — Irene 

"Salty" OTynan — the snide remarks, revolutions and mutiny 

"Wink" Walker — that machine shop slouch 

RedWalne — 0.0001 inch 

Tom Walsh — Mello's luck 

THE FABRICATOR, 1951 53 



SPORTS EDITORS 



FOOTBALL 



SOCCER 









DICK CARBONARO 



NORM MEE 



EDITOR 




GIL SCHOFIELD 



BASKETBALL 



BASEBALL 





FRED BURKE 



ART SIROIS 



56 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 



It is interesting to observe the progress made in the athletic program 
at New Bedford Textile Institute over the last four years. As Freshmen, 
we had only one major sport--basketball. We could offer no outstanding 
type of basketball to our fans because we were not yet an accredited college. 
Therefore, our coach, Mr. Tripp, was unable to schedule games with the 
good colleges in New England. 

When we entered our Sophomore year, the school had become a college. 
There was a great demand for fielding a football team — the first in the 
school's history since 1925. Since we are now an accredited college, it 
was possible for us to secure an excellent competitive schedule with other 
small colleges in New England. We were fortunate to have Mr. Haskell 
appointed as coach of our foofball team. Mr. Haskell is well known to 
New Bedford sport fans both as an outstanding athletic in his school days 
and later as coach of semi-professional and professional football teams in 
this area. 

In our third year at school, soccer, a sport which up to this time had 
not drawn much attention, came into its own. Through the fine coaching 
of Mr. Beardsworth, our soccer players were molded into an outstanding 
team, comprised mostly of foreign students. They made an exceptional 
record of eight victories and only one defeat, a forfeited game to Durfee 
Textile Institute. This record included victories over such teams as Boston 
University and M. I. T. That same year Mr. Haskell was successful in get- 
ting a good baseball schedule underway. 

Turning to our last year at New Bedford Textile Institute, we find our 
athletic teams at the highest level ever achieved at the school. We have 
brought to New Bedford a brand of ball representative of the better small 
college teams in New England. 

The football team had a slow start in the early part of the season but 
came "roaring" back in the later stages to win three straight games, includ- 
ing the one with our arch rival, Lowell Institute, by a score of 22 — -19. Mr. 
Haskell had a well-balanced team, and he can look forward to having twenty- 
five of his varsity squad return for duty next year. 

Mr. Beardsworth's fine soccer team seemed headed for an undefeated 
season until it played an also undefeated Lowell Textile Institute team and 
lost a heartbreaking game by a score of 1 — 0. Mr. Beardsworth also can 
expect to have a good club next year, as his entire team will be returning. 

If early season indications can be relied upon, Coach Tripp has at least 
potentially the best basketball team in the school's history. The team has 
a season record to date of 16 — 6 with upset victories over American Inter- 
national College, Norwich University, and Stonehill College. Here's hoping 
that as this book goes to press, the basketball team will keep playing their 
excellent "team" brand of basketball and reward Mr. Tripp with the South- 
ern New England College Coastal Conference title. 

This book will be well on its way to completion when the baseball 
season opens; and we can say only that with a veteran team returning under 
Coach Haskell, we can look forward to a very successful season. 

In our four years at New Bedford Textile Institute we have witnessed 
a change from a mediocre athletic program to a well-rounded one. We 
now can offer to incoming students an opportunity to play college ball in 
football, basketball, baseball and soccer. 



THE FABRICATOR, 1951 57 




Front — MacCormic, Mgr; Thatcher; Richards; Carbonaro; Bachand; Poitras; Gillum; Pappas; Dutra; Campbell, 
Mgr. 

Second row — Kubiel; Portnoi; Tompkins; Lemieux; La France; Rezendes; Cohen; Almeida. 

Back row — Gagnon, Mgr; Lowney; Bessette; Cote; Calnan; Blanchard; Gajda; Rosenberg; Smith; Kelly. 




FOOTBALL 

Sargent Field is quiet now but in the fall of 1950 
it was the scene of many hard fought football games as 
New Bedford Textile Institute "Red Raiders" played va- 
liantly week after week against stronger foes. Coach 
Clarry Haskell in his effort to make New Bedford con- 
scious of their only college brought to New Bedford some 
of the best small-colleges in the east. Clarry brought 
powerful New Haven State Teachers and New Britian 
State Teachers from Connecticut. He started a great 
rivalry by putting Lowell Textile on the "Raiders" sched- 
ule. For the first time in the school's history the "Red 
Raiders" played out of the country. They traveled to 
Montreal where they played Loyola College. It was the 
first time that the big college from Canada played under 
American rules. We feel that this international rivalry 
should last a long time. 

The fans showed their appreciation for all this hard 
work by turning out in large numbers for the games. 
Although the "Tech" eleven did not win every game, 
they treated the fans to the brand of ball enjoyed by 
everyone — fast, clean, hard, football. 



SENIOR LETTERMEN 





R. Carbonaro, L. Kubel 



J. Gadja 





R. Tomkins 



T. Lemieux 



Leo Kubel, a hard running back, gave the fans many a thrill with his fine running in 
the course of his three years on the varsity team. Leo was one of the "Pony" backfield in 
the first year of ball and played 60 minutes nearly every ball game. 

John Gadja, a rugged, hard charging guard, was one of the factors why the "Red Raiders" 
were able to open big holes for their backs. John usually was the fifth man in many of 
the opponents backfield, breaking up many plays before they started. 

Ralph Tompkins, a reserve lineman, saw quite a bit of action as he relived many of 
the first string who were taken out. Ralph played great ball while in the game and showed 
that the fellows on the bench are also a vital part of the football machine. 

Tom Lemieux, a reserve back, who came out in his senior year and saw plenty of action 
in the last few games of the season. His kick-offs were the feature of the last game. 

Dick Carbonaro, a fast breakaway runner, played three years of ball for the Textile 
eleven. In his first year he was one of the "Pony" backfield. In his senior year he tore 
the ligaments in his ankle and did not return to the team till the last game. 



THE FABRICATOR, 1951 



59 




In its first game of the season, the 
"Red Raiders" highly outclassed the 
Massachusetts Maritine Academy. A 
large crowd cheered as the Textile grid- 
ders rolled to a 26 — victory. 




In journeying to Montreal where 
Textile played for the first time a team 
out of the country, New Bedford Tech 
eleven could do no more than tie a 
rugged Loyola College team. 11,000 
people saw their team from Canada tie 
New Bedford 7 — 7. 




A game and determined New Bed- 
ford Textile eleven put on one of the 
greatest exhibitions of defensive football 
seen in a long time. In playing the 
only night game of the season the "Red 
Raiders" were just not strongh enough 
to stop a well drilled, big, New Haven 
State Teachers College. The Teachers 
powered their way to a 1 3 — win. 
Only a great defensive game kept the 
score from being worse. 



60 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 



J 


J 1 - y 




■ ^ *-*&% & 


^ 






- ■ ■ 9 







In the slop and slosh of a rain soak- 
ed gridiron the New Bedford Textile 
eleven went down to its second defeat 
under the pressure of a powerful New 
Britian State Teachers College. Al- 
though the visitors from the Nutmeg 
State were not as strong as their rivals 
from New Haven they returned home 
with a 1 4 — victory. New Bedford 
just could not get its offensive moving. 







The high-scoring football machine 
of Quanset Naval Air Station was set 
back on its heels by the rock wall of 
New Bedford, but not before they tallied 
once to eke out a 7 — victory. The 
Airman had scored 146 points in five 
games. The New Bedford offensive was 
hampered for the first three quarters of 
the game, and only in the last period 
began to move but the game ended and 
so did their chance to score. 




No victory was more cherished this 
season or in any other season than the 
one New Bedford "Red Ra : ders" won 
over their rival Lowell Textile. With an 
Alumni Home coming crowd of 1800, 
the New Bedford Tech team opened up 
their offensive and rolled to a 22 — 19 
victory. This was the first victory for 
New Bedford over Lowell in its gridiron 
history. New Bedford used for the first 
time its double quarter back T and this 
proved its worth as an offensive weapon. 



THE FABRICATOR, 1951 



61 




i 



In its final game of the season the 
Tech team displayed a terrific offensive 
that clipped the wings of Westover Field 
Flyers. The crowd had hardly settled 
in their seats when the score was 6 — 0. 
At the end of the first half Tech was 
in front 19 — 0. The Flyers never were 
in the game and at the end of the game 
the "Red Raiders" were on top 32 — 7. 
Every one on the Textile bench played 
in the closing game of the season. 



"'.••"* j. \MM®t. ..." 



In passing there are a few standouts that have to be mentioned. The running of Frank 
Almeida and Romeo Richards was the feature of every game played this season. Not only 
did these men play well on offense but their defensive play was unequaled. Jim Dutra'a 
punting along with punt returns aided the Tech cause in every game. Dick Bachand's ball 
handling was exceptional. The line play of John Gajda, Ted Lowney, Babe Poitras, Bill 
Rosenberg, Tom Long, George Bessette, Ed Furtado, Norm Cote, Larry Portnoi, Dick Lafferty, 
and Don Calnan were very vital to the "Red Raiders" cause. Although not winning every 
game this great line kept the scores from being worse than they actually were. 



SEASON RECORD 



Massachusetts Maritime 

Loyola (Montreal) 

New Haven State Teachers 

New Britian State Teachers 

Quonset Naval Air Station 

Lowell Textile 

Westover Field Flyers 

Totals 





7 
13 
14 

7 
19 

7 



Opp. 67 



Tech 


26 


// 


7 


// 





II 





II 





" 


22 


1 1 


32 


Tech 


87 



Won 

3 



Lost 
3 



Tied 

1 



62 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 






o 



& C^ o 



mt^ 







Back row, left to right: F. Brandt,Haiti; J. Nobrega, New Bedford; J. Faria, New Bedford; J. Walker, New 
Bedford; L. Hackett, New Bedford; J. Ventura, Argentine; J. Belotti, Brasil; V. Slater, New Bedford; 
Sarkes, U. S. A.; S. Chehade (Mgr. ), Chile. 

Front row: H. Wong, China; Y. Artzi, Israel; R. Parent, New Bedford; Y. Roy, Haiti; R. Bernier, New Bedford; 
L. Counsell, New Bedford; C. Smedstad, New Bedford. 




BOOTERS CO THROUGH 
SUCCESSFUL SEASON 

Coached by Fred Beardsworth 

Under the able direction of Coach Fred 
Beardsworth, the NBTI soccer team has reached 
a standing never before equalled in the history of 
the Institute. The coach, one time captain of the 
well known Robbins Dry Dock eleven, has faith in 
this year's team although it suffered a great loss 
when five of its stellar players graduated from the 
ranks. 

The 1950 season started at Bridgewater where 
Coach Beardsworth's booters scored a comparative- 
ly easy win over the Bridgewater State Teacher's 
College aggregation with a score of 3 — 0. Frantz 
Brandt scored the initial goal on a rebound in the 
first 48 seconds of play. Jorge Belotti headed in 
the second goal and Jackie Nobrega tallied with a 
close shot in the third quarter to end the scoring. 



THE FABRICATOR, 1951 



63 



The second game with Bridgewater saw the Red Raiders one goal be- 
hind at half time. For the first time in two years, Textile had to come from 
behind. A goal by Belotti and another by Nobrega clinched the game in the 
final quarter for the NBTI eleven. 

The third game was played in Boston with the Suffolk University eleven. 
Yehezkiel Artzi scored all five goals of the game, and the Millmen defeated 
the Lawmen by a score of 5 — 0. 

The Red Raiders proved to be great mudders in the game with the 
Rhode Island College of Education. Belotti opened the score on a sharp 
kick into the goal area. Brandt made a penalty kick count and in the third 
quarter Artzi and Brandt scored to make it 4 — 0. Brandt was badly hurt 
on the play on which he was able to tally and had to leave the field. 

The NBTI soccer team took on their rival Durfee Tech, November 7, 
1950, and blanked them 2 — 0. The first goal came in the form of a corner 
kick by Jean Ventura to Nobrega who headed the ball past the goalie. In 
the third period Belotti made a twenty yard drive count by rocketing the 
ball past the Durfee goalie. This gave New Bedford Tech the score of 2 — 0. 

The game at Lowell was a thriller all the way. It seemed that neither 
team would give way until C. Calvo of the Lowell squad found a hole in 
the Red and Grey's defense. A well-placed shot past Len Hackett, New 
Bedford's goalie, gave the game its only score and Lowell a victory. 

Perhaps the most cherished wins of the season were the two against 
their arch rivals, Durfee Tech. As usual, when two rivals meet, a hard 
fought, well played game results, and these games played by the millmen 
were no exception. Coach Beardsworth's boys won the second game by a 
score of 3 — 2 on goals by Artzi, Nobrega, and Jorge Belotti. 

The teamwork, ability, and sportsmanship like conduct displayed by 
the New Bedford Textile Institute Soccer Eleven, plus the leadership of 
its coach Mr. Beardsworth, made many new friends for the Institute. 

We at Tech are proud of these students who have showed teamwork, 
cooperation and will to win; and by doing so, gave the Institute and them- 
selves added prestige. 



64 NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 




First row, left to right — H. Wrench, J. Nobrega, G. Schofield, R. Haworth, R. Blanchard, F. 

Burke, W. England 
Rear — J. Campbell, P. Patnaude, H. Devlin, D. Morton, R. Lafferty, S. Lopidus, F. Tripp, Coach 



BASKETBALL 

The 1951 basketball season got under way with "Lefty" Haworth being 
elected to captain this year's team through its twenty one game schedule. 
Also back from last years varsity squad are guards Cilly Schofield and "Red" 
Blanchard, and Fred Burke, a forward. Rounding out the starting quintet is 
Jack Nobrega, a forward, and former New Bedford High School standout. 

Coach Francis Tripp's Cagers opened their 1951 season by defeating 
a well drilled American International College five, 53-44. For three-quarters 
of the game the two teams battled on even terms, but in the final quarter 
the Textile team turned on the heat and won going away. 

The first home game of the season found the Red Raiders still in winning 
form as they took the measure of the New Haven State Teachers College 
five, 47-41. 

Bryant College was New Bedford's first Southern New England Coastal 
Conference victim, the final score reading 61 -53, as the whole Textile team 
played very well. 



THE FABRICATOR, 1951 



65 



The Red Raiders journeyed to New Hampshire and Vermont to meet 
St. Anselms and Norwich University, respectively. St. Anselms handed Tex- 
tile its first loss of the season, 73-47, but the team bounced back to hand 
Norwich University its first defeat at the hands of a Textile team in three 
years, as the Raiders won, 51-43. "Red" Blanchard and Cily Schofield 
played an excellent defensive game, which helped no end in the final score. 

Back in the chummy confines of its home court, the Textile crew trium- 
phed over Cordon College, 45-37. 

The invading Stonehill College five pushed the Textile Cagers to the 
limit before bowing, 55-47. 

With the starting five being used sparingly, the Textile reserves showed 
well as Massachusetts Maritime Academy's quintet bowed, 67-40. 

The third Conference game found us entertaining a scrappy but inex- 
perienced Bridgewater State Teachers College five and the result was never 
in doubt as the Raiders won, 75-59. 

The game of the season, as far as Coach Fran Tripp's charges were 
concerned, saw Lowell Textile routed, 61-56, as Nebrega, Burke, and Haw- 
orth teamed up to let the Red Raiders avenge last years defeat at the hands 
of Lowell. 

With the Red and Grey enjoying its best night of the season, the Dur- 
fee Tech team was no match for them. Harry Wrench, Hugh Devlin and 
Len Hackett played well, as the reserves came on once again to assist in 
defeating Durfee, 93-61. 

The New Bedford five ran its string of victories to eight as they turned 
back a Babson Institute five, 69-51. 

Becker College of Worcester played host to New Bedford Textile, and 
as the year's worst snow storm raged outside, Textile was toppled, 70-54. 

Returning to Conference competition, the team travelled to Bridge- 
water to take the measure of the Teachers five, 66-29. 

Still on the road, the Textile team played Cordon College in Boston, 
winning 67-41 . Blanchard's defensive play, and Burke and Nobrega's aggres- 
sive floor play were an important factor in the victory. 

Needing but a lone victory to clinch the Coastal Conference title, the 
Textile hoopsters journeyed to Providence, only to lose a hotly contested, 
but well played game, 57-56. "Lefty" Haworth, led all scorers with thirty 
points, as reserves Dick Lafferty and Frank Almeida played very well while 
in there. 

66 NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 



Returning home, the Textile five entertained Philadelphia Textile In- 
stitute's basketball forces. Driving hard and controlling both backboards, 
the Red Raiders downed P. T. I., 73-62. Haworth, Schofield, Nobrega, and 
Burke all hit double figures in the scoring column, while Blanchard's defen- 
sive play was outstanding. Reserves "Red" Morton and Saul Lapidus 
showed well against the Phillies. 

Next the Red Raiders travelled to Brockton, only to lose their second 
Conference game to Stonehill College, 72-61. 

With Dick Lafferty, subbing for the injured Fred Burke, and Lefty 
Haworth showing the way with 19 and 22 points respectively, the Raiders 
crushed Assumption College of Worcester, 69-51. 

In the Thriller of the year, Textile bowed to favored Arnold College, 
76-69. The score at the end of regulation play was 58-58. At the end of 
the first overtime period the score was still tied at 63-63. But with three 
members of the starting five, Burke, Haworth, and Schofield, out of the 
game on fouls, Arnold pulled away in the second overtime period. 

Travelling to Fall River, the Textile aggregation whipped Durfee Textile 
83-63. Haworth and Schofield led all scorers with 34 and 19 points re- 
spectively. 

In a March of Dimes benefit game at Tabor Academy in Marion, Textile 
bowed to a classy M. I. T. five 54-51. 

In a tune up game for the SNECC championship playoff game with Bry- 
ant College, the Red and Crey five downed a NBTI Alumni Team 67-57. 
Haworth and Burke shared scoring honors with 1 1 points apiece. 

In the Playoff contest for the league championship, the Textile squad 
didn't let down its large following, as they convincingly won the Southern 
New England Coastal Conference title, by downing Bryant College, 79-51. 
In one of the greatest team efforts ever witnessed in these parts, the Red 
Raiders passed, shot, and screened the Bryant club dizzy. Nobrega, Burke, 
Haworth and Schofield led both teams scoring with 21 , 18, 16, and 1 5 points 
respectively. Blanchard played his usual excellent defensive game. The 
reserves also played "over their heads." 

With a record of 18 wins and 6 losses behind them, the squad com- 
pleted one of the most successful seasons enjoyed by a New Bedford Tex- 
tile Institute basketball team. 

Hats off to the champs! 

THE FABRICATOR, 1951 67 




BASEBALL 



"If things break right we should have the best baseball team in years." 
The speaker was Coach Clarry Haskell, and a look at the roster rattled off 
by our mentor was all the explanation one needed to agree wholeheartedly 
with the foregoing prediction. In making the above statement our coach 
was counting on his veteran team which in his estimation was tops as far 
as small colleges are concerned. Rather than praise his team "Clarry" put 
it to the test by bringing out the following schedule, undoubtedly the tough- 
est faced by the Institute: 

April 22 — Otis Air Field 

27 — Assumption College 
April 30 — Newport Naval Training, away 
May 2 — Quonset Naval Air, away 

5 — Durfee Tech, away 

6 — Stonehill, away 

8 — ■ Suffolk, away 

9 — Bridgewater Teachers, away 
1 1 — Massachusetts Maritime Academy 
13 — Newport Naval Training 
16 — Bridgewater Teachers 

18 — Otis Air Force, away 

19 — Durfee Tech 
28 — Quonset Naval Air 



68 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE INSTITUTE 



Actually, the 1950 baseball season started long before the schedule 
got underway. On several occasions the games were played in the "Chem 
Lab" where the boys used burettes for bats! Here and there could be heard: 
"Did you see me hit that triple?" — What an umpire! — "He called me 
cut on strikes and the ball was over my head!" — "Didn't you see Clarry 
give you the take sign, Leo?" — ■ "What choke ups, why don't you guys 
give up." To baseball enthusiasts such badinage, of course, made one less 
impatient with the long winter. 

Two weeks before spring training (if I may call it that) we had some 
serious workouts at Buttonwood Park which proved to be valuable during 
the regular season. During the first few days the veterans did calisthenics 
to loosen the muscles, and the newcomers, eager to show their ability, im- 
mediately started swinging bats and throwing balls. Their eagerness proved 
to be fatal as far as sore arms and stiff muscles were concerned. Through 
this inexperience they hurt their chances of making the squad. Others, 
whose ability was "flamboyant", were given several opportunities to prove 
themselves worthy of "The Textile Uniform." 

Those who finally made the squad were: Veterans Helfand, Vanasse, 
Carbonaro, Kubel, Haworth, John and Paul Lowney, Schaller, St. Pierre, 
Senesac, and Sirois; and newcomers Furtado, Wrench, Thatcher, Carvalho, 
Cyr, Bachand, Rodil, Higgins and Poitras. 

The following is a short rundown of the important games of the 1950 
season. 

The power-laden New Bedford Textile nine opened its season and cel- 
ebrated Patriots Day in rip roaring style by handling the Otis Field club a 
stunning 1 8 to 6 defeat at Buttonwood Park. Sixteen textile players were 
given the sign in the loosely played contest and, with victory seen in the 
early innings, extraordinary plays were made, with the boys starring in their 
respective positions. 

The second, third and fourth games were added to Textile's victory 
list with credit going to everyone for superb baseball. 

Then came the disastrous May 2 when the battling Raiders gave way 
to a powerful Quonset nine by a score of 5 to 4. What a heartbreaker! 

It was after this game that the boys got together and talked about 
hitting, fielding and pitching. And when different players were mentioned 
no one could put a finger on outstanding flaws, offensively or defensively. 
For example, Leo Kubel was still hitting the rawhide at a 500 clip; the time- 
ly hitting power of Helfand, Carbonaro, Poitras, Thatcher and Lake was 
certainly an asset to the team, not to mention their bright defensive work 
with the cooperation of "Lanky Lefty Haworth" at the initial sack; also, 
we must not overlook the excellent teamwork of Wrench in the outfield 
with help from Cyr and Bachand and Rodil in the infield. The pitching 
staff was well off with Ray St. Pierre, Gene Senesac, Don Schaller and Art 
Sirois. Dick Lake also showed his versatility when called upon to toe the 
slab. Thus, it can be seen that Textile had fine material — on paper. (So 
did the Red Sox!) 

At the following encounter. Textile took the field with a little less 
cockiness and won over Stonehill; however, Otis Field defeated Textile 
in a return game by a score of 5 to 2. At this point Textile's record was 
5 and 2 and went on to finish the season by winning two games from Bridge- 
water and losing to Stonehill and Quonset respectively by close scores. 

In short, it was a most enjoyable season. The brand of ball was great 
and showed promise for greater seasons ahead. Many thanks go to our 
ever present coach, Mr. Clarence Haskell, whose devotion to the boys will 
never be forgotten. 



THE FABRICATOR, 1951 69 



? 
t 

y 

t 
t 
t 

f 

y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



? 

y 

y 
y 



y 
y 



y 

y 
y 



y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 

y 
y 
y 
y 

y 



y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

? 

! 
4 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



ACKNOWLEDGMENTS 

The staff of THE FABRICATOR wishes to thank the men and women who have given 
willingly of their time and energy to make this book a success. 

Note well the business firms listed in our Year Book. Without their advertisements, 
we could not have produced this book. They have given us their patronage; let us, here- 
after, give them ours. 



INDEX TO ADVERTISERS 



Abbott Machine Co., Inc 81 

American Cyanamid Co 79 

Andrews & Goodrich, Inc 90 

Atlantic Manufacturing Co., Inc 90 

Bates Manufacturing 91 

Chapman Electric Co 85 

Charles B. Johnson 81 

Cherry & Co 87 

Ciba Co., Inc 72 

Coca-Cola Bottling Co 92 

Dartmouth Finishing Co 90 

Delta Kappa Phi 92 

Dionne Spinning Mills Co 89 

E. I. DuPont de Nemours & Co 74 

Emkay Chemical Co 88 

Fisk Cord Mills 88 

Fuller Brush Co 82 

Geigy Co., Inc. . . .- 89 

Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co 88 

Gosnold Mills Corp 91 

Hoosac Mills Corp 90 

Industrial Development Comm 78 

Jacques Wolf & Co 84 

J. S. Fallow & Co 84 

Kappa Sigma Phi 90 

Knowles Loom Reed Works, Inc 86 



Lambeth Rope Corp 84 

Leno Elastic Web Co., Inc 89 

L. G. Balfour Co 91 

Nashawena Mills 88 

N. B. Cotton Mfg's Assn 91 

N. B. Rayon Co 85 

N. B. T. I. Club of N. Y 88 

O'Brien Products, Inc 85 

Pequot Mills 76 

Phi Psi 92 

Redman Card Clothing Co 88 

Revere Copper & Brass, Inc 83 

Reynolds Printing, Inc 83 

Royce Chemical Co 77 

Schmidt Manufacturing Co . . . . .83 

Sigma Phi Tau 92 

Star Store 87 

Sonoco Products Co 82 

Steel Heddle Mfg. Co 79 

Stowe-Woodward, Inc 73 

T. W. U. A.— C. I. 90 

United States Testing Co 86 

United Textile Workers of Am 83 

Wamsutta Mills 89 

Wellington Sears Co 75 

William Cochran Co 80 



y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
? 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



,x«x«;«x«:«x^x«x«:«>>x^^ 



70 




\ 



r^ 




ADVERTISEMENTS 



• A 

• * 







• * 



a • 



• i 

• ■ 



Our sincere good wish is 

that you and your fellow 
students will find all of 
the gratification of achieve- 
ment in your careers in 
the textile industries 
that your studies have 
made possible. 



72 






For the Best 

in Rubber Covered Rolls 

Consu/i STOWE-WOODWARD, Inc. 

For over half a century STOWE- 
WOODWARD has been supplying the Textile 
Industry with unexcelled, quality products. 
Chief among these have been Rubber Covered 
Rolls and Crysler Sectional Rolls. 

STOWE-WOODWARD is ready 
and anxious to place its years of experience 
in the covering of rolls at your service. Our 
reputation, which we guard jealously, is as 
much your assurance of expert advice on any 
roll problem as it is your assurance of quality 
of product. 

The name STOWE-WOODWARD 
is synonomous with Craftsmanship in Rubber. 

STOWE-WOODWARD, Inc. 

Newton Upper Falls 64, Mass. 

New York Office: Woolworth Bldg. y 
New York 7, N. Y. 



73 



vww 

y 



t 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 



T 

y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



t 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 

4 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 

y 
y 
y 
y 

y 
y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



^m.m>^m.m>».m.m'mTmT4<*«m>C**TmT*<*<*<*<*<*<4 




How long will the colors last? 

You can only guess how long the colors will last when you 

look at a nature-dyed sky. 

But you can'f afford to guess how long colors will last — 

when you need man-made dyes, for a manufactured 

product. You want to be sure the colors will last as long as the 

product itself. 

Our research facilities place us in an 

excellent position to help you find 

the right dye . . . and the right method 

of application ... to make the color 

last the lifetime of your product — 

whatever it may be. E. I. du Pont de 

Nemours & Co. (Inc.), Dyestuffs 

Division, Wilmington 98, Delaware. 




W***5M5M$^**2M{M?*A»%«***5MMMf**5Mf* 



Y 

y 
y 



? 
? 

y 



t 

y 
y 
y 



y 

y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

t 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

Y 

y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

? 
? 

? 

? 

y 
y 
y 



74 



\ 

wll§\ x : 

1 

% 



9 







e Nation's TE 



u 







m 



sK 



m 



\ 



.* sV v, 




For American Industry • 



Textiles for a wide variety of uses in the 
automotive, chemical processing, plastics, 
rubber and many other industries. 



For American Homes • Bath and hand towels, bath mats, wash- 
cloths, kitchen towels, curtain and awning 
fabrics. 

For American People » Fabrics for men's and boys' sportswear, 

utility and work clothing, heavy outerwear 
and women's active sportswear. 



^Wellington Sears Company 






65 WORTH STREET, NEW YORK 13, NEW YORK 



ATLANTA BOSTON CHICAGO DETROIT LOS ANGELES NEW ORLEANS PHILADELPHIA SAN FRANCISCO ST. LOUIS 



f 

y 

y 

t 
? 
? 

y 

y 

t 

y 
t 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



* 
y 

y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

y 

* * 



y 

y 
y 
v 

y 
y 
y 

y 

y 
y 
y 
y 



y 
y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 

y 




a«^i 




•»«*<* 



to PLUS-SERVIC^J 

(? SHEETS ^ 
\ PILLOWCASES/^ 



The sheet that can't be 
beat for beauty, comfort 
and long wear. More than 
144 threads per inch. 



«jA. ts'"**- 


)€QUOT 


¥^ 


/ COMBED 

PERCALE 

S/ieett and Piamv Cwe*. 

OVER 180 THREAD* PER INCH 



Sheets that enjoy wide 
distribution for luxury at 
moderate cost. More 
than 180 combed threads 
per inch. 



The nth degree of luxury 

. . . the ultimate in 

beauty and refinement. 

More than 200 combed 

threads per inch. 

Pequot Mills, General Sales Offices: 
Empire State Bldg., New York 1,N.Y. 




♦ ♦♦*•* 



y 

y 
y 

y 
y 
t 

y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 

y 
y 
y 

y 
y 

y 
y 
y 

y 
y 
y 



y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



76 






VATROUTE® 


DISCOLITE® 




For brighter vat dyed colors on cot- 


A concentrated reducing agent. 




ton, linen and rayon. Use this pow- 


highly stable at high temperatures. 




erful concentrated reducing agent 


outstanding for discharge printing. 




for faster, cleaner results on wool, 


Employed successfully wherever the 




cotton and rayon. 


reducing agent must dry intothe fab- 
ric and retain its reducing power. 


PAROLITE® 


NEOZYME© 


NEOZYME©HT 


A dust-free, white crystalline reduc- 


Concentrated low temperature de- 


Concentrated high temperature de- 


ing agent. Soluble, colorless, excel- 


sizing enzyme. Removes starch and 


sizing enzyme. Removes both starch 


lent for stripping wool rags, shoddy. 


gelatine. Excellent for eliminating 


and gelatine. Suitable for continu- 


acetate or Nylon fabric. 


thickeners from printed goods at 


ous pad-steam method. Remarkable 




low temperature. 


stability at very high temperatures. 


CASTROLITE® 


ZIPOLITE© 


VELVORAY® 


A highly sulphonated castor oil used 


Very efficient detergent with high 


A blend of vegetable oils and spe- 


as a staple penetrant for dyeing or 


wetting power. Effective in neutral. 


cially selected fats for a superior. 


bleaching in leading textile mills. 


acid or alkaline bath. Dyeing assist- 


non-foaming, finishing oil. High in 




ant having good dispersing and 


combined SOs and stability. Excel- 




leveling properties. 


lent for sanforizing. 


DRYTEX® 


DISPERSALL 


NEOWET 


A high-test wax emulsion type water 


Effective retardent for dyeing vat 


Permits effective wetting at all tem- 


repellent finish having extreme sta- 


colors. Dispersing and leveling qual- 


peratures—particularly useful with 


bility both in the barrel and in di- 


ities, useful in wool and acetate 


enzymatic desizing agents. No re- 


luted form as used. Non-foaming. 


dyeing. Valuable auxiliary in strip- 


action to soft or hard water. Not 




ping vat colors, naphthols. 


affected by either acid or alkali 
chemicals. 



\ WMk'M^'S 




-v-%< 



V>AA- 



mm smmi m 



.-g|X 



<v.°y<>, 



®«TT1 



CARLTON HILL, NEW JERSEY 




77 



««:~K~:"H~:~:~:~:~j"^ 



y 

y 

Y 
t 
Y 



"From Whaling -To Textiles -To Well 
I Diversified Industry" 



♦> 



£ history. Although textile products still rank at or near the top of the 
I* list in dollar value, New Bedford industry today produces a wide variety 



x 



X 



X 



g New Bedford Now Has All The Factors Necessary For 



T 



: 



X 



X 



X 



Y 
Y 



; 



; 



T 



Healthy Industrial Growth 



NEW BEDFORD WELCOMES 
NEW INDUSTRY 



INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION 



: 

Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 



y 

Y 
Y 



J. Describes the three distinct eras in New Bedford's industrial X 



X of products which go to all parts of the world, including such things as: X 



k 



£ machine tools, screw machine products, twist drills, rope, shoes, clothing, $ 



f boxes, electronic devices, copper and brass products, rubber goods in 

X . X 

.*. infinite variety, and plastic boats, to name but a few. X 



Y 

Y 
Y 



Y 
Y 
Y 



And fishing, too, is still an important industry here with the 1950 X 

i catch totaling 117,030,917 pounds, valued at $11,204,743. Also, 96.8% £ 

£ of the world's sea scallops are landed in New Bedford, with last year's *} 

£ catch being valued at $5,484,753. X 



♦> •> 



y 

y 



: 



Y 



Y 

Y 
Y 

Y 



X 



and * 

: j ..-: ..■•/ 'r-; \V: ra I'J gh i 1 t.i r-« iii in >\.\/ i:i-i ■ ■ m aiwa in *~. ♦*♦ 



y anu v 

V 
V 
V 
V 

i 

V 
V 
V 
V 
y 



y 

Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 



k 



? • FOR INFORMATION, WRITE % 



♦!♦ »t» 



J. 



«> -_— _ -,-_—. _ _ „, .-.--. -_-.-_- -_~ _ _ , ._- . -_-»-_ _--_—.-_ -r-w- ^. *~^ "— — ~— ----- ^. ,-^. "-- s~^ -— T- •!♦ 



A 



I 

I NEW BEDFORD MASSACHUSETTS f 

Y Y 

y Y 

Y Y 



v «:♦ 



C 



V •> 



*: 



.: 



♦KS":~:~HK~:~X~X~:~H~:^^^^ 



78 



>.—♦-♦-.-.—.♦*.-.-.-.—.••.-♦-.—.—.-.♦*.♦♦;-.♦•.♦•.♦•.-.♦ www 



........................................ 



v 

♦ 

* 
♦:• 



♦ 
♦ 

.j. 

•:• 
•:• 

♦:• 
•:• 



* 
* 



♦ » 

* 
* 



V 

* 
* 



tehedco Md Southern 



UNEST CAN 

nCCT 



..;»ncinK tne . <•_„ v 



MiUsaU r t h advantages ob- 
tained ia the u HatnesS 

C° QUalUy iso"bem (*« 
Equips an ate 

[ld . s finest) ucts 



wot 



on the pt> 



^ in s° n r ; e ^otid's 

tha t "f eaV£ ^ 

NeedS '" ffof^ehi-En- 

C ° nSUlt0 fo C St infot m auon on 






STEEL HEDDLE MFG. CO. 

2100 W. ALLEGHENY AVENUE, PHILADELPHIA 32, PA. 

Other Offices and P/anfs: Greenville, S.C. Atlanta, Ga. Greensboro, N.C. Providence, R.I. 

SOUTHERN SHUTTLES 

Paris Plant . . . Greenville, S. C. A Division of STEEL HEDDLE MFG. CO. 

STEEL HEDDLE COMPANY OF CANADA, LIMITED 

310 St. Hubert Street, Granby, Quebec, Canada 



i 



I 

y 
y 

V 

* 

* 
y 

! 



♦ 



i-L-iO-3 



y 
X 



y 
y 



T 

y 
y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 

y 

v 

V 
V 

y 

1* 
y 
y 

y 

y 
y 
y 
y 



y 

y 

y 

y 



y 

y 
y 
y 
X 



Chemicals 
and Chemical Specialties 



for the 



Textile Indvistry 



AMERICAN CYANAMID COMPANY 



New England District Office 



89 BROAD STREET, BOSTON 



>„• ' •-^• u * .*.-.*. *.•„.♦. 



K~l~l~l~Z~Z~tt~l~tt~Z~Z~Z~l~^^^ 



i 



y 

y 
y 



y 

y 

y 
y 
y 

y 
y 

y 

V 

y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
. y 



79 



"V"*~*~*~*~*~*~*"^ 






? 
? 

? 
? 
? 

y 

y 
y 

y 
y 
y 

y 

y 

? 
? 
? 

y 
y 
y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 

y 
y 
y 



y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

I 

y 
y 
y 
x 



y 

? 

? 
y 

y 
y 

y 
y 
y 

? 
? 
? 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
v 



Sherwood 2-5411 



Est. 1889 



WILLIAM COCHRAN CO. 

Jacquard Card Cutters for all Textile Fabrics 

REPEATING PATERSON, PHILADELPHIA AND EASTERN 
SCALES: ALSO FINE INDEX, 1304 HOOKS 



38-40 PEARL STREET 



PATERSON, N. J. 



Cotton Rolls 
Cotton and Wool Rolls 
Combination Rolls 
Husk Rolls 
Paper Rolls 
Embossing Rolls 
Fiber Conditioners 



Friction Calenders 
Schreiner Calenders 
Chasing Calenders 
Rolling Calenders 
Silk Calenders 
Embossing Calenders 
Cloth Pilers 



Drying Machines 

M angles 

Padders 

Squeezers 

Washers 

Winders 

Mullen Testers 



B. F. PERKINS & SON, INC. 

Engineers and Manufacturers 

HOLYOKE, MASS. 

Largest Manufacturers of Calender Rolls in the World 



y 



y 

y 
y 

y 

y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 
y 
y 

y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 

y 

y 
y 
y 
y 

v 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 






y 

? 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



>«><^}^m}m{mJm}m***2mJm*m*m***^ 



80 



F 

? 

y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

1 

y 

y 
y 

I 
I 

y 

y 

I 

V 

I 

{■ 
4. 

! 

y 

y 

y 
y 

? 



y 

y 

I 

y 
X 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



\^.~+»~.^.*^S+~^Z*z^z^z<*z^ 



y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



Abbott Machine Co., Inc, 

Wilton, New Hampshire 



Southern Office: Greenville, S. C. 



Manufacturers of Textile Winding Machinery 



JOHNSON WARP SIZERS 



1 APPROVED 

—by use in leading mills in 
this country and every center 
of textile production through- 
out the world. 



Send for 16 page illustrated 

booklet. 
Photo courtesy of American Viscose Corp. 

CHARLES B. JOHNSON 

PATERSON NEW JERSEY 




y 
y 

y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



! 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



«^ 



y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



! 

y 
y 
y 



►xk":~:~x~mkkk»:~:~:«:k^^ 



81 



♦j~:~x~i~x~x~t~XK~i~x~:~x^ 



♦ 

Y 
Y 

Y 



♦> 



Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 

♦I* 



SONOCO PRODUCTS COMPANY 



X 



i 



Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 



k TO THE GRADUATE I 



Y 

Y 



X We Extend Our Sincere Congratulations And Wish You X 

X Much Success And Happiness In The Years To Come X 

f. f. 

I TO THE UNDERGRADUATE ? 

Y 
? 



% We Hope Your School Days Will Continue To Be X 

I Pleasant And Profitable And That You Too Will Grad- i 

S uate From New Bedford Textile Institute. X 



y 



■f rfvuvvv ■ ■'v w ■*- w -%» > a ^r ^vtvn rii^ i * 

♦7* *♦- 



Serving Industry Since 1899 

£ Paper Textile Carriers Paper Specialties | 

I 
I MYSTIC, CONN. HARTSVILLE, S. C. $ 



? 

Y 

X Paper Textile Carriers Paper Specialties % 

Y 



y Y 

Y Y 

Y Y 

♦:♦ *♦* 



: Y 



f 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 

♦> ____ _ _ ^_ __ _ ♦!♦ 



Y 

Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 

? FULLERGRIPT TEXTILE BRUSHES 

Y Y 

Y Y 

Y Y 

— - - - ♦:♦ 



X Save Time and Money for you X 

Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 



From Carding to finishing, special Fullergript Brushes bring big economies ♦{< 



Y 
Y 

Y 



Y 



,*. because each brush is specially designed for each individual mill operation. ,*. 



X. 



% The unique construction of Fullergript brushes gives them outstanding ad- X 
{♦ vantages for every textile need. It will pay you to investigate these longer- •} 



y 



.*. wearing, better-performing brushes. Write to — ♦*< 

FULLERGRIPT DIVISION 



♦?• n i :i ::■ '■■: i ¥• ' ■ ' " ; i \ ; : ( i im 



:»: ; - ■■-■ , mi i: ee mm? >\ r ci i mKAD a m v 

Y 

Y 



THE FULLER BRUSH COMPANY 

:: ; TRCiD- - CONNECTICUT J 

Y 
':' 
V 
? 
? 
V 



X 

Y 
Y 

Y 



82 



I 

y 
v 
v 
v 
y 
v 
v 
y 
y 
y 



y 

? 

? 

? 
y 
y 
y 

y 

? 
? 

? 

y 



y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

? 

4 

4 

y 

? 

v 
t 

y 
y 
y 
y 

y 



: 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

4 

4 

4 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
? 
y 



W&Q&Q$&&$&frfyfy#W<<<^^ 



REVERE TEXTILE PRINT ROLLS 

A New Bedford Product Famous For a Hundred Years 



For more than a century the New Bedford 
division of Revere Copper and Brass Incor- 
porated has been making textile print rolls. 
As a result of this long experience the Revere 
organization is in a unique position to know 
and understand practical textile printing prob- 
lems and how to meet them with rolls best 
adapted to give efficient, economical service. 
Textile print roll requirements are severely 
exacting. The copper must be homogeneous, 
free from imperfections, impurities, hard spots, 
strata, blow holes. It must be evenly, precise- 
ly tempered, sufficiently ductile to be "picked 
up" by the engraver's tool, yet sufficiently 
hard to enable the edges of the engraving to 
stand, without becoming rounded or burred, 
through long service. 

The rolls must be perfectly concentric : they 
must be straight within close tolerance limits ; 
they must be strong enough to drive a heavy 
printing cylinder by friction : tough enough to 
withstand repeated pushing on and off man- 
drel : and must have the smoothness and tex- 
ture required to prevent the edges of the 



engraving from being eroded by the "doctor" 
blades. 

The standard, most economical roll is the solid 
wall copper roll. Rolls of this type can be re- 
peatedly re-engraved, the old engraving being 
turned off. An average size solid wall copper 
roll should permit at least 25 such turn-offs, 
thus affording 26 new engraving surfaces, dur- 
ing its life. 

Also available are cheaper rolls, "re-built" by 
drawing new copper tubes over cores consist- 
ing of old turned-down rolls. However, these 
are more likely to cause trouble, and in the 
end are definitely more expensive than the 
solid wall rolls. 

Revere specialists with many years of experi- 
ence in this field are at your service to assist 
you in specifying and obtaining rolls best 
adapted to serve your individual requirements. 
Revere ability to render capable service of 
this kind is perhaps best attested by the fact 
that a large proportion of all textile print rolls 
in use throughout the United States today 
are of Revere make. 




Revere Copper and Brass 
Incorporated 

FOUNDED BY PAUL REVERE — 1801 
24 North Front St., New Bedford, Mass. 



Compliments of 

United Textile 

Workers of 

America 

affiliated with the 

AMERICAN FEDERATION OF 
LABOR 

John Vertente, Jr. 
International Representative 



SCHMIDT 
MFG. CO. 

Specialists In 

TEXTILE LOOM 

EQUIPMENT 

New Bedford, Mass. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Greenville, S. C. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



REYNOLDS PRINTING, Inc. 



w« 



•:-:-:->:♦.»:-:-:♦♦>:-»:->:♦.»: 



Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 

4 
4 
4 

Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 

Y 
Y 
Y 
X 



Y 
Y 



f 

Y 
Y 

Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 

I 

Y 

4 
4 
4 

Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 

I 

Y 
Y 

I 

Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 



^♦^♦^♦^♦* 



83 




PARNOL (Detergent) 
419f Active Matter 

ORATOL L-48* 

Sulphonated Amide 

MONOPOLE OIL* 
Double Sulphonated 

SUPERCLEAR* 
For Fine Printing 



MANUFACTURING CHEMISTS 

* Reg. U. S. Pat. Off. 






y 

? 

t 

t 
? 

V 
V 
? 
? 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 
v 

y 
y 

V 

t 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 






.A AA &a\_& &A AA*AA AaTaj 



CHEMICAL SPECIALTIES 

for Textile Processing 



LOMAR PW* 

Efficient Dispersing Agent 

DILEINE and MELEINE 
Antifume Agents 

AMPROZYME* 

To convert Starch and Protein 

LUPOMIN* 

Cation Active Softener 



Ask ior our Chemical and Specialties Catalog 



JACQUES WOLF & CO. 



PASSAIC, N. J. 



J. S. FALLOW & CO. 

Telephone 6-8589 

279 Union Street 

New Bedford, Mass. 

TEXTILE EQUIPMENT 

New and Used 

Manufacturers' Agents For 
Aldrich Picking Equipment 
Brown Instruments for Slashers 
F 8k F Bunch Builders 
Gibbs Shuttle Truing Machines 
C. B. Johnson Slashers 
Lambeth Lug Straps 
Orr Slasher Cloth 
Reeves Drives 
Sipp-Eastwood Warpers and 

Creels 
Seco Vis-O-Matic Oil Cups 
Walton Receptacles 
Washburn Section Beams 
Wolverine Slasher Hoods 



««§£»> 



Compliments of 

LAMBETH ROPE 
CORPORATION 

NEW BEDFORD 
MASSACHUSETTS 






? 

? 

t 
t 
t 
t 

y 
? 
? 
t 

y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

f 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 
y 
y 
y 



y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
x 



84 



? 

Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 

Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 



Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 

Y 
v 

! 



♦ 

Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 

? 
? 
? 

Y 
Y 
Y 



Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 



: 

! 
? 

Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 



Compliments of 

CHAPMAN ELECTRIC NEUTRALIZE!? 

COMPANY 

58 Fore Street P. O. Box 268 

Portland 6, Maine, U. S. A. 

PIONEERS OF STATIC ELIMINATING EQUIPMENT 

MANUFACTURERS OF 

CHAPMAN STATIC NEUTRALIZER 

SAFE — EFFECTIVE — EFFICIENT 

FOR 43 YEARS 

THE WORLD'S STANDARD 



O'BRIEN 


va^^' 


PRODUCTS INC. 




LINTERS 


N. B. RAYON CO., 


COTTON 




WASTE 

SISAL 


Manufacturers of 


PADS 


RAYON YARNS 


KAPOK 




550 WEST 23rd STREET 


New Bedford, Mass. 


New York 11, N. Y. 




CHelsea 2-1623 


'-^^ 



y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 

? 

? 



Y 
Y 
Y 



Y 
Y 



Y 

? 
? 

? 

Y 

Y 
Y 

Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 

? 
? 
? 

Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 

Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 

? 

Y 
Y 
Y 

Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 



y 

Y 
Y 
Y 

Y 
Y 

y 

Y 
Y 
Y 
':* 
':* 
Y 
Y 



► ♦♦ *♦ ♦♦ *♦ *♦ ♦♦ * 



85 



•J~Jm{~5m>2mjmJmJ~}mjm5mjmjmJ~J~J»^^ 



V 
t 

t 

y 

V 

V 
V 
t 

y 

X 



y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



T 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



X 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 



y 

y 
y 
y 



y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



KNOWLES LOOM REED WORKS INC. 

Joseph Dawson, Jr. 



Manufacturers of 

LOOM REEDS 

for Cotton, Silk, 

Rayon, Nylon, Glass, 

Woolen 

also Light and Heavy 
Duck. 




Pitch Band Reeds 

also 

Metal Reeds 

of Stainless Steel 
and Chromium Plate 



Textile Mill Supplies 



70 years of continuous service. 
114 MYRTLE STREET NEW BEDFORD, MASS. 



A CAREER IS OPEN 

A Career in Textile Testing, Development and Research is open to 
members of this Graduating Class of New Bedford Textile Institute. 
The United States Testing Company — the largest textile Testing Lab- 
oratory in this country — needs sound, capable textile school graduates 
as fabric technicians, dye chemists and microscopists. 

Not only is a successful career in laboratory fields offered but asso- 
ciation with the United States Testing Company can be the basis for 
a great technical career in textile manufacturing and processing, and 
allied industries. 

You are invited to write to the Personnel Director. 

UNITED STATES TESTING COMPANY, Inc. 

Established 1880 
HOBOKEN, NEW JERSEY 

New York, N. Y. Chicago, 111. 



Boston, Mass. 
Woonsocket, R. I. 
Memphis, Tenn. 



Philadelphia, Pa. 
Los Angeles, Calif. 
Dallas, Texas 



x 

y 
y 

y 



y 
y 
y 
y 

y 
y 
y 

y 
y 



X 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

t 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

? 
? 
? 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



! 

y 

y 



i 



86 






«m:~x~x<mx~:~:.m:~:^ 

* "J 

v v 

i v 

A ^ ^ ♦*< 

V 




*~r NEW BEDFORD 



MASSACHUSETTS 



Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 



y 

Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 



Y V 

y v 



v 
y Y 

* ? 

y 
X 
y 

5: nj7D aj?tmumt cthpf i 

Y V 

Y V 

y y 

y y 

*♦» ♦:♦ 



:j: yOt/fl FAVORITE % 

DEPARTMENT STORE 



ۥ *y 



: 



? y 

A X 

I you want a photograph ... \ 



you want a photograph . . . 

you want a fine photograph \ 

I 



! 

A X 

? AND THAT'S THE ONLY KIND YOUR OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER i 

y y 

;!; TAKES! i 

y y 

y v 

y Y 

X Photograph Studio Fourth Floor X 

? y 

y y 

A X 

? y 

y y 

y y 

y y 






87 



■x~x~x~x~:~:~:~X":~x~x~:^^^ 



y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

f 
y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 

y 
y 
y 



y 

y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
v 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



Greetings and Best Wishes 

EMKAY CHEMICAL 
COMPANY 

ELIZABETH, N. J. 

Albert Malick, V. P. 

N. B. T. I. '33 



GOOD LUCK 

AND 

BEST WISHES 

N. B. T. I. CLUB 

of N. Y. 



Redman Card 
Clothing Company 

Manufactures of 

• CARD CLOTHING • 

© NAPPER CLOTHING • 

• CONDENSER TAPES • 

• CONDENSER APRONS • 

Red Spring Rd. - Andover, Mass. 



Compliments of 

GOODYEAR TIRE 
& RUBBER CO. 

NEW BEDFORD 
MASS. 



*;£{ 



Compliments of 



NASHAWENA MILLS 



New Bedford, Mass. 



•«&»• 




TIME TO 
RE TIRE 

•to u ■ r*T err 

FISK 



TIME TO RETIRE 

t»*Dl ■»■■ ■!«<• IC*I0 U • ",1 Oft. 



FISK 



: 

y 



Y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

Y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



% 
t 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

? 

? 



y 
y 
y 
y 

y 
y 
y 



y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



* 



y 

y 
y 



88 



AAAAAi 



i 

? 
? 

* 



! 

y 
y 



y 
y 

y 
y 

? 

y 

y 
y 



y 



v 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 

? 

? 
y 



y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



SINCERE COMPLIMENTS 
FROM 

DIONNE SPINNING MILLS COMPANY 

ST. GEORGE WEST, BEAUCE, QUE, CANADA 

Manufacturers of 

SPUN RAYON YARNS, 

BLENDS OF COTTON, NYLON AND WOOL 

Ludger Dionne, General Mgr. James A. Adams, Sales Mgr. 



<[*]) 


( * 11 


COMPLIMENTS OF 






WITH BEST WISHES 


LEND ELASTIC WEB 




COMPANY, INC. 


^-^ 


NEW BEDFORD 


<PJ$> 




O^satS MoJut. Sue* tasa 


MASSACHUSETTS 




( * > 


([•]> 




Supercale 

SHEETS AND PILLOW CASES BY 

WAMSUTTA 




WAMSUTTA MILLS, New Bedford, Mass. 



y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

? 

? 

! 
1 

y 
y 
y 
y 

y 



f 
y 



T 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
v 



y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



I 

y 



: 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

V 

? 

y 



VVVWVVVVVVVVVVVVWVVVVVVVVVVW 



89 



**«.mm~x~:~x~:":~:^^ 



y 

y 
y 
y 



y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 

y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



ANDREWS & GOODRICH, INC. 

336 ADAMS STREET 

Dorchester, Boston, Mass. 

TEXTILE DRYING MACHINERY 



Greetings 


Atlantic Mfg. Co., Inc. 


Textile Workers 


Manufacturers of 


Union of America 


Fine Rayon Fabrics 


C. I. O. 


1407 East Rodney French Blvd. 


New Bedford Joint Board 


New Bedford, Mass. 


•^§^ 


COMPLIMENTS OF 


Compliments of 


Hoosac Mills 
Corporation 


Kappa Sigma Phi 


New Bedford 




and 


<*§$»> 


North Adams, Mass. 



Dartmouth Finishing Corporation 

45 COVE STREET -- NEW BEDFORD, MASS. 
BLEACHERS, PRINTERS, FINISHERS OF COTTON FABRICS 



t 

y 
y 

y 
y 



y 

y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

¥ 

¥ 



? 

¥ 
¥ 
¥ 
¥ 
¥ 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 

? 
? 

? 

Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 

¥ 






90 



*•■;■' 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



•:->•>♦.-:-:-:-:-:-.< ♦:-:< 



-»:»»»:«».>»:~:-:-»:-»: 



mu> u ^ 



♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 



* 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

! 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

V 

y 
y 

I 

y 
y 



♦ 

y 
y 

y 
y 
y 

! 

y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

V 

t 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY 

ATTLEBORO, MASSACHUSETTS 

"Known wherever there are Schools and Colleges 



Distinctive Class Rings 



Club Insignia — Stationery — Programs — Awards 

Represented by - TOM GALVIN 

L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Attleboro, Mass. 




Men of Distinction 

The 7400 men and women 
who produce world-famous Bates 
fabrics are a fine team. Look 
at Bates when you look for a 
career in textiles. 

BATES 
MANUFACTURING 

Lewiston 

Saco 



Augusta 



•-*cj£>fe-' 



Compliments of 



GOSNOLD MILLS 
CORPORATION 



<*$%*> 



The New Bedford 
Cotton Manufacturers' Association 

wishes the Graduating Class of 1951 
the Best of Success for the coming years 

w~:~:~k~:~:k~kk"X«^^ 



? 

? 

V 

y 
v 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



♦ 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



? 

y 

? 



♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 



91 



Mu 



**c Hl 



**- -■*■■ -*- * - ■ 



^XK~XK~X~X~X~X~X~X~X~X~X«<~^^^ 



y 

Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 
Y 

? 
? 

? 

Y 
V 

Y 
Y 
Y 

1 

Y 
Y 
? 

y 

y 



y 
y 
y 
y 

y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 
y 

y 

y 

? 
? 

? 

y 
v 

Y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 





^^ 


Compliments of 


Compliments of 


Delta Kappa Phi 


Sigma Phi Tau 


-■*§^ 


^ £*.* 




"Hello . . . 
Coke!" 




BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY &Y 

COCA-COLA BOTTLERS CO. OF NEW BEDFORD 



>>!~!~><~:~I~I~I~!~!~!~!~!"!~!«!~!~t~>*X~>* 



Compliments of 


Phi Psi 


— C, T> «. 


;„x~xkk~x^x~x~xkk~x~x~x~x 



y 

y 
y 
y 

y 
y 

y 
y 
y 

y 
y 
y 

y 

y 
y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

Y 

y 

y 
y 
t 

y 
y 
y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 

V 

t 

y 

y 



t 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 



y 

y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 
y 






92 



K . 



, 




r Li \ 



.*«tJ 



fSva 


M 







J) 3 



»f*l 




■ , i •■n'l'iimi ■ i ■ ii" 'i' 



3K 





r ! 



'Ldi r \ 



i* 1 .»'* 



i?-*fl 



|:.8P18 I 



'* 



ifi 



{ -.f ■ 

! 



_ 






W 




■ 



> 




•^•r 



I 






' ■ 



*K 



M 



* 



-J£. 



^■'4,4 ^ 








Jm 






s 



% 



k 



M ' 



--Jg- 







****i 





iftg 



/ 



^Pj 






~&. y -mS-rN 




V^a*V 



i • J ■! 4 "'.'< I 






-. ';".:'„ . ■<; .1 i '